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Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol 



XVII 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



No. 



La Vie Seeks 
School Spirit 
In New Cheers 

Students May Match Wits 
To Give L. V. More Pep 

Calling for new cheers! The LA 
yiE COLLEGIENNE, at the suggest- 
ion and with the cooperation of the 
cheer leaders, is conducting a contest 
to secure the best, novel, and spirited 
cheers which can be obtained from the 
Lebanon Valley rooters. Those secured 
through this contest will be used at 
the basketball games for the first 
time. 

Particulars of this project are as 
follows: Any man or woman student 
may submit as many cheers as he or 
she wishes ; they may be placed in the 
LA VIE box in the library, or handed 
to either Frank Shenk, Jane Ehrhart, 
or Martha Davies; the deadline for 
submitting them will be noon of Tues- 
day, February 4, 1941. 

Winners of the contest will be an- 
nounced in the LA VIE of February 
6. The cheers placing first and second 
as well as eight receiving honorable 
mention will be printed at this time. 
At the game with Bucknell, in Leba- 
non, on February twelfth, the cheer 
leaders will lead these cheers for the 
first time. 

LA VIE feels that the student body 
has long felt the necessity of new 
zest and life in its supply of cheers 
for the old ones have been so repeat- 
ed and overused that the cheerers 
seem in the same lethargy of senility. 
The response of the students in this 
contest will show whether the cheers 
°r the cheerers are responsible for 
*e lack of display of school spirit. 
H the Lebanon Valley students feel 
* is beneath them to indulge in any 
display of spirit we remind them of 
deafening responses heard in 
broadcasts of Pennsylvania's, Cor- 
el's, or Notre Dame's football games 
as t fall. With the discovery of new 
* e »s at this time it is hoped that 
,he conclusion of this 1941 basketball 
Se ason will show real student enthusi- 



Class Arranges 
Wn Hall Meeting 

Discussion Will 
follow Debate 

fa e Public Speaking class has ar- 
j Jed to hold a "Town Hall Meet- 
ly J n p hilo Hall on Thursday even- 
a ni anuar y 16 > at 9:30 to listen to 
v ate on the President's "Lease 



Lend 



to Great Britain" plan 



^ w iH be debated from Town Hall 
ti 0( } *ork. A short discussion pe- 
frarn be held after the radio P ro_ 

debate over the radio the 

be tak Side of the <* uestion wiU 
is th e en by Dr - Frank Kingdon, who 

»Si tv retired president of the Uni- 

%\ ^ of Newark, New Jersey. Gen 

\ ativ U8h Johnson will uphold the 

Thi s ° Side ° f the ar £ ument - 

will be open to all 
^si re ^ Those women students who 
at tend will be granted an 
Permission by their dean, 

^Wi lespie ' if they wil1 ask her in_ 



EL** 



German Club 
Will Present 



99 



"Jan und Geyse 

Characters Cast For Play 

March 14 has been set tentatively 
as the date for the presentation of 
the one-act German play, Teich's Jan 
und Geyse, by the Deutscher Verein. 
The cast of characters includes Paul 
Stouffer, as the tailor, Donald Bart- 
ley, as Jan, Dorothea Krall, the house- 
keeper, Marlin Espenshade, the wid- 
ower, and Ruth Heminway, Geyse. 
Miss Lietzau, assisted by Robert 
Spohn, is directing the production. 

The action takes place in the shop 
of an old tailor who loves clocks. In- 
trigues between the tailor, his appren- 
tice, Jan, his middle aged housekeep- 
er, and a wealthy bachelor, his young 
housekeeepr, Geyse, make an amusing, 
fast moving story which is written 
in simple enough German for even 
beginners in the language to under- 
stand. 

Following the play there will be a 
program of dancing to waltz music, 
German singing and sketches. 

Committees have been appointed as 
follows: program, Lucile Esbenshade, 
Martha Davies; finance and tickets, 
Phoebe Geyer, Marion Kreider; pub- 
licity, Ruth Graybill; stage, Donald 
Bartley, Robert Mays, Earl Reber, 
Robert Mandle; dance, Hans Uberse- 
der; makeup, Floda Trout. 



LV.C Students 



Go French 

Dick Seiverling 



99 



Neither rain, snow, or the "busy- 
ness" which usually accompanies the 
period over Christmas vacations, 
could hold back some of the Lebanon 
Valley College students who decided, 
disregarding all other activities, to 
"go French." So, on Friday afternoon, 
December 27, five persons, all of whom 
were male students (gentilehommes 
or monsieurs), namely, John Hummel, 
Harry Miller, Richard Seiverling, 
Robert Winemiller, and John Wise, 
journeyed to Baltimore, Maryland, to 
pay a social visit to the French pro- 
fessor, Mrs. Stevenson. 

Mrs. Stevenson had given a verbal 
invitation, prior to the Christmas va- 
cation, for all of her French classes 
to partake in a buffet lunch at her 
home in Underwood Court in Balti- 
more, but transportation difficulties 
and pre-arranged social calls of vari- 
ous sorts hindered all but the above 
five from enjoying this most delicious 
lunch. 

Arriving in the section known as 
Underwood Court, the young men im- 
mediately encountered a most pro- 
nounced spirit of the Yuletide season, 
for all the houses in this district were 
decorated with colorful, flashing 
lights, beautifully trimmed Christ- 
mas trees, and snow-covered Biblical 
scenes. On each side of the professor's 
door, there appeared two small pine 
trees, trimmed with the usual Christ- 
mas decorations, with a stream of 
colored lights hanging above the 
Continued on page 6, col. 1 




JOSEPH BATTISTA 

Battista's Recital 
Wins L. V. Applause 

On January 6, a very enthusiastic 
audience had the pleasure and thrill 
of attending a concert given by the 
new piano instructor at Lebanon Val- 
ley College, Mr. Joseph Battista. From 
the moment he made his first en- 
trance upon the stage, until the last 
applause died awr«7, one realized he 
was listening to an extremely talented 
and rising young American artist. His 
technique was superb — the brilliant 
scale work and intricate passages he 
played clearly, with precision and un- 
der complete control at all times. The 
intepretation was excellent, and each 
piece was played with the feeling that 
the performor was completely en- 
grossed in his music. He capably set 
the mood for each number from the 
early Bach chorales to the most mod- 
ern works. The audience seemed to 
enjoy his intepretation of the Polka 
from the "Golden Age Ballet" by the 
contemporary composer, Shostako- 
vitch, for they demanded that he re- 
peat it. The program was most diffi- 
cult and Mr. Battista handled it with 
complete ease, scoring a triumph here 
at L. V. C. 

Wednesday afternoon, February 7, 
Mr. Battista will give a concert at the 
Iris Club in Lancaster. 



Graduate Speaks 
To Biology Gub 

Tonight at 7:30 P. M. the Biology 
Club will hold its regular monthly 
meeting at the usual place, the biol- 
ogy lecture room. Bob Troxel, gradu- 
ate of L. V. C. and now Biologist 
with the State Botany Department, 
will lecture on plant life. His talk 
will be illustrated by the use of slides. 

piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiig 

= Due to the number of requests, f 
| all students will have the oppor- = 
| tunity to put their name on the | 
| cover of the "42 Quittie" in gold. | 
= There will be a fee of 40 cents f 
| per name. The cost per name must | 
| be paid within one week after your £ 
= name is submitted. 
| Give your name plus 40 cents to | 
i BOB DRESEL 

Bus. Mgr. 42 Quittie 

■ illinium i iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiH 



Men Organize 
Debating Team 
For 1941 Season 

8 New Members 
Recruited 

Last Tuesday, January 14, the 
Men's Debating Team held a meeting 
in Philo Hall. Donald Bartley, who 
has been appointed Debate Manager 
this year, conducted the meeting. 
Present at the meeting were several 
newcomers to the team who are inter- 
ested in debating. These were John 
Hampton, David Wells, Joseph Carr, 
Harry Miller, Samuel Gittlen, James 
Urban, Earl Reber, and David Spit- 
tal. Those present who were members 
of the team previously were Robert 
Mays, Solomon Caulker, and George 
Wilkialis. 

The three topics that will be used 
in debating this year are: 

Resolved: That democracy in the 
United States can be preserved only 
through decreased government control 
of industry, labor, agriculture, and 
finance. 

Resolved: That a permanent union 
of the United States and the British 
Commonwealth of Nations should im- 
mediately be established. 

Resolved: That the nations of the 
Western Hemipshere should enter in- 
to a permanent union. 

Continued on page 6, col. 1 



Delphians Close 
Plans For Dance 

This year the beautiful ballroom of 
the Hotel Abraham Lincoln in Read- 
ing will be the site of Delphian's 
second annual dinner-dance and nine- 
teenth anniversary celebration to be 
held on Saturday, February 22 from 
6:30 to 12 o'clock. For the dinner 
transcribed music has been planned, 
and for the dance Frank 'Taylor and 
his orchestra from New Cumberland 
will play Taylor-Made Rhythm com- 
plying as far as possible with the 
requests of the girls for their favor- 
ite numbers. 

The orchestra is a young organiza- 
tion with only a few years behind it 
but it has played for quite a few im- 
portant engagements in the past in- 
cluding during the Christmas holi- 
days the Country Club, the Civic Club, 
the Penn-H arris Hotel at Harrisburg, 
the annual Doll Dance at Dickinson 
College, and the Enola Snow Ball at 
Enola. Two of our own conservatory 
students — Frank Unger, a freshman 
and Meridith Germer, a special stu- 
dent are members of the band. The 
vocalist, who has been with the band 
over a year is a charming young lady 
— Betty Brinton. 

With the favors, programs, and 
invitations chosen, there remains only 
the selection of chaperones, the noti- 
fication of alumnae, and the making 
of plans for those girls not attending 
the dance. Miss Edna Rutherford, the 
anniversary president, is pleased with 
the splendid cooperation she has re- 
ceived thus far and hopes for a din- 
ner-dance as successful as that of last 
year. 



Bucknell On Top 
In Tussle 

Crippled Valley Five 
Downed To Tune of 59-46 

Forced to start a vastly inferior 
team, Coach Intrieri's lads lost their 
third straight battle, /this time to 
Bucknell, by a 59-46 score. 

It was Bucknell's first league win 
and it came at the expense of the 
hapless Dutchmen who, in addition 
to suffering losses of basketball 
games, are severely handicapped by 
injuries and illnesses, Ted Youse is out 
with a broken wrist, Dan Staley with 
an injured ankle, and Steve Kubisen 
should be in bed because of a heavy 
cold from which he is suffering. 

The only two that are completely 
whole are Captain Mease and Ed 
Schillo, with Schillo on the border- 
line with a bad knee. 

Coach Intrieri started a revamped 
line up with the hope that the com- 
bination would click. Mease and Wei- 
ler started at the forward posts, Kub- 
isen at center, and Schillo and Ma- 
tala at the guard positions. 

Kubisen, suffering from a cold was 
replaced by Gollam who performed 
creditably in that spot. But the 
changed line-up was unable to check 
the scoring spree of Joe Bugas, the 
Bison pivot man. 

Mease and Schillo carried the Val- 
ley scoring burden tallying 19 and 
14 points respectively. Mease seemed 
to have found the range at last after 
failing to hit the hoop successfully in 
previous games. Schillo too showed his 
versatility by handling the guard spot 
adeptly and still found time to do 
some heavy scoring. 

The Valley was outscored in every 
period and at no time could present 
a consistent threat to the Bisons who 
ran /roughshod oyer the Blue and 
White, their joy being unrepressed 
after their first league conquest. 



New Ink Spots 
Attend Meeting 

The Green Blotter Club met with 
its new members at the home of Dr. 
George Struble on Tuesday, January 
14. These members chosen from those 
submitting manuscripts at a special 
meeting held on January 7 were the 
following: Seniors — Louella Schindel 
and Marlin Espenshade; freshmen — 
Harry Miller, Bruce Souders, Ethel 
Ehrlich, and Marion Kreider. 

The club also decided at its meeting 
of January 7 that it would extend the 
time for sophomore candidates to 
hand in their manuscripts for consid- 
eration. Sophomores are to note that 
any club member or Dr. Struble will 
accept their work on or before Febru- 
ary 18. 

At the meeting of the Ink Spots 
held at Dr. Struble's the feature of 
the evening was the reading of the 
"round robin" letter in which all 
members had a part of its composi- 
tion while on their summer vacations. 



La Vie Collegienne joins the 
student body and faculty in ex- 
pressing its deepest sympathy 
for Professor Frederic Miller in 
the sudden loss of his mother. 



PAGE TWO 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 

Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 

Subscription price: J1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 

Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel.. Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff— Margaret Cox, Robert Gulnivan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Martha 
Jane Koontz, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, 
Howard Paine, Frances Prutzman. Da- 
vid Shaner, Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Donald Glen, 
Guy Dobbs, William Reed. 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • boston • Los Angeles • San Francisco 



cheers 

During the past few months nu- 
merous editorials have appeared in 
this column lamenting the lack of 
school spirit on campus. When we 
discovered that our verbal admoni- 
tion had no effect, La Vie decided to 
try some active measures to remedy 
the existing conditions. The contest 
for new cheers is the first step in the 
new regime. Elsewhere in the paper 
you will discover the rules for the 
contest. If you have been one of those 
many persons who has mourned the 
loss of enthusiasm, try your hand at 
writing verse. We assure you that the 
English department will not be con- 
sulted in the attempt to determine 
the winners. If you do not take this 
opportunity to revive the old fight, 
further remedies will be administered 
which may not be as pleasant. 



exams 

Ever since the first college news- 
paper was published, editors have felt 
it their sacred duty to write two ed- 
itorials each year immedilately be- 
fore the days of reckoning. Not that 
anybody ever heeded the advise given, 
but because they felt the need of 
personal encouragement, this tradi- 
tion was rigidly followed. This year 
we don't intend giving advise to any- 
body. All we want to do is to wish 
everybody the utmost success in every 
examination. The only thing you can 
do now is pray for lenient professors. 



I.R.C. Chooses 
Cabinet Members 

The cabinet of the International Re- 
lations Club has selected three new 
members to work with them. They 
are Dorothea Donough, a senior, Earl 
Boltz, a junior, and Franklin Pats- 
chke, a sophomore. 

Membership on this cabinet is lim- 
ited both in number and by selecting 
its constituents by merit of manu- 
scripts which they submit. In this way 
those more acutely interested in stu- 
dying world affairs may take a more 
active part than the regular club 
members. It is also from this cabinet 
that the officers of the International 
Relations group are chosen. The cab- 
inet has one meeting a month as well 
as the one in conjuncion with the en- 
tire club. 



the campus 
is talking 



bout 



Memories of the Holidaze — Hal 

Kemp's sudden death ... .Christmas 
day bombing truce. . . .In view of re- 
cent violent criticisim of his policy, 
William Allen White's resignation as 
Chairman of the Committee to Defend 
America by Aiding the Allies to spend 
his time with the Emporia Gazette 
looks a trifle oh, my, oh ! . . . . Com- 
temptuous German bombing on his- 
toric London spots, — Old St. Paul's, 
Chelsea Cheese, Old Bailey, Fifteenth 
Century Guild House .... President 
FDK's bombastic hreside chat.... 
Bowl games, their cheers and tears. . . 

Art on the Upgrade — josepn .bat- 
tista's recital. .. .Outstanding per- 
lormance of modern numbers .... Al- 
most as remarkable facial periorm- 
ance....The way his eyebrow jji'o- 
ceeaed his rignt hand up tne ku>- 
ooard.. . . .Tne iShostakovncn f Olivet, 
ior wnicn tnere were no words, 
plenty of applause .... RemarK over- 
neara in tne aiter-ain "mat ueousay 
xf newoiKs number reminded iae oi 
cne lue oi .Kitty Foyle". . . . ine green 
ngnt on Mr. Battista looiiea liKe mm 
column activity Irom tne audience .... 
w and B meeting imien's dram- 
atic monologue enective wiun lignts 

«nd sounds Oen btansneid s out- 

stanamg work m "Tne .Diabolical 
cjircle" — .Much credit to Frankie 
dnenk, director and clock maker ex- 
traordinaire .... 

IM. x .if um Critics Awards for 1940 — 
Outstanding acnievement oi the year 
— l he Grapes of Wrath. . . .Best 101- 
eign-language production — The Mak- 
ers Wtfe. . . .Best Director — John 
Ford, of The Grapes of Wrath and 
The Long Voyage Home fame. . . .Best 
male performance — Charlie Chaplin 
in The Great Dictator . . . .Best female 
performance — Catherine Hepburn in 
The thiladelphia Story. .. .Special 
award — Walt Disney and Leopold JSto- 
kowski for their Fantasia.... 

Congrats — To Brad Long for his 

advancement at the Lebanon "Y" 

v^uote for the press "When bigger 
and better Y's are made, Long will 

make them" To Frank fcihenk, 

u-en Stansneid and Ellen Ruppers- 
oerger ior an excellent W and B 
program. . . . 

Tnumbs Up! — Recent literary 
oombs dropped over Germany by RAF 
read "Has Hitler a son fighting for 
Germany? Has Goermg a son lighting 
for Germany? Has Goebbels a son 
fighting for Germany? Has Himmler 

a son fighting for Germany?" 

Caused great consternation and no 
little indignation on the part of those 
mentioned, you can bet 

Scene About Town — Dresel and 
Dressier rushing South Hall Clin- 
ton Zimmerman passing out cigars in 
celebration of ,the blessed she-vent 

just arrived at his happy home 

Hub Curry drying his tears on Mary 

Liz's shoulder Eddie and Barb 

doing a neat break-up, make-up job 
in record time Earl Reber's sab- 
otage with oil of cloves on a business 

note (!) he was delivering Playful 

philosophy professor unethically 

whistling like a frosh at his wife 

Betty Foster calmly extracting money 
to pay her P-Way check from her 

shoe Jimmy Herman first-nighting 

it at the Soph Hop with Miriam Tip- 

pery Prof. Rutledge's so-so clever 

announcement on Friday morning. . . . 
Jane ("just-call-me-prof ) Ehrhart and 
Jean Daugherty ending a vicious fued 
by doing a Jack and Jill act on North 
Hall stairs .... Glee Clubbers working 
as hard on the hockey field as on the 
concert stage.... Joe Fauber taking 
his harem to the P-Way. . . .Jerry and 
Jeannette celebrating at the George 
Washington with a quart of milk .... 
Continued on page 6, col. 1 



"PAUL REVERE^ CAPT. DAVID H. NICHOLS 



IN JANUARY 1674, MADE 
AN OVER NIGHT HORSEBACK 
RIDE FROM DENVER TO 
BOUl-DER AND BACK AGAIM 
TO SECURE FUNDS TO MEET 
THE STATE LEGISLATURE'S 
DEMAND FOR MONEY BE- 
FORE IT WOULD ESTAB- 
LISH THE UNIVERSITY OF 
COLORADO AT BOULDER./ 




■TUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 
W1S0ONSIN TRAVELED OVER 10 
TIMES THE DISTANCE FROM THE 
EARTH TO THE MOON IN ORDER TO BE 
HOME FOR CHRISTMAS LAST YEAR./ 



jazz notes 

by Maurie Erdman 

Once again after a too brief vacation the gang buckles down to some 
hard work. Many problems and questions harass our over-taxed minds as 
the hour of reckoning draws near. One such question arises in my mind, 
and it is a major one. What music is there to discuss when all we hear is 

"Frenesi," "There I Go" and a few worse tunes. That ASCAP 

has just about wrecked our radio enjoyment by withdrawing tunes such as 
"A Handful of Stars" and a dozen others that we were just beginning to 
like. 

Perhaps you are wondering how an organization such as this one can 
completely wreck our popular music. To start the explanation we'll let you 
in on something. The ASCAP, our dearly beloved institution, is the musi- 
cians' C. I. 0. or A. F. of L. However, it's the A. F. of M. only from the 
publishers standpoint. The imposing initials represent The American So- 
ciety of Composers, Authors and Musicians. The rival organization en- 
couraged by the broadcasting networks is the B. M. I. (Broadcast Music, 
Inc.). It seems as thoough a man named Irvin Berlin started an organiza- 
tion to protect music writers and publishers from the thousands (well may- 
be four or five) of villains who would take advantage of this group by 
forcing them to sell their music at cut-rate prices. Since the organization 
is about 60 years old any music written before that date is beyond the jur- 
isdiction of the organization we have all come to love so dearly. The re- 
sult may be heard when any of our pet bands come on the air. 

Last night I had the pleasure of hearing a popular band come on the 
air with his old theme song. His first rendition on a fifteen minute pro- 
gram was an eight-minute arrangement of "Tales of the Vienna Woods." 
His second selection was "There I Go." To conclude his program he played 
a piece of music that must have been inspired by a nightmare. Who is to 
blame? Well you guess. 

Pretty soon there will be a case coming to one of the Federal Courts 
for a violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act. Courts are slow but sure 
in America and justice will be done. But what are we to do until then for 
dance music? Perhaps the stations could whip up a good serial on the Life 
and Loves of the Dodo Bird until the silly scrap is terminated. On the other 
hand an explanation of Einstein by Einstein might prove interesting. If this 
ruckus doesn't soon get settled we might try picketing. 



Stage Whispers 

On Monday evening the Wig and Buckle held a very novel and inter- 
esting meeting. It was the first, we hope, of a series of these meetings. As 
a special feature of this program was a play directed by the student di- 
rector, Frank Shenk. The audience was asked to give their criticisms of 
the play. Not so many of the students complied with this request for from 
the papers received it seems to be unanimous that the play was a success. 
Special mention was made of the effect of two adjacent rooms, given by the 
parted curtain, and of the make-up. Unfavorable criticism touched upon the 
rapidity with which the lines were recited, the impression given by the men 
that they had too many hands for them to control, and the rather unreal 

fight between Adonijah and Charles Before the opening of the play 

a lecture on the art of make-up was given by Doctor Struble. Even though 
there were four subjects, this did not tend to become in the least bit bor- 
ing, and many of the listeners remarked about the value of this feature 

A summary of the material found in the magazine, "Stage," which has been 
recently added to our library was given in an informal and light manner 
Perhaps the most outstanding thing on the whole program was the mono- 
logue given by Ellen Ruppersberger, which was entitled "In the Subway" by 
Elmer Rice. The manner in which Miss Ruppersberger presented this quite 
dramatic piece of tragic material was thoroughly professional. She put so 
much into it that several members of the audience expressed the fact that 
it gave them chills, which is precisely the experience of yours truly. 



I. v. bookshelf 

by Cut-Worm 

Sitting alone last night i 
gloomy study I sadly shuffled ° ^ 
sized deck of over-cut cards d & fu "~ 
ately I tried playing solitaire*^ 
them, but gave up when I re ,* lth 
there weren't any aces. F or th 
tieth time my harassed brain sub* ^ 
ed the doctors' excuses (^J^ 
forged, and bribed) ; but there % ' 
surcease for my misery, f or 
were still two full-sized bridge h 
to be accounted for or paid for 
ing my breast, I was ready to 
way to despair when suddenly a ?1Ve 
of hope glimmered in the almost ^ 
alyzed recesses of my brain! No 
salvation, but at least a slight re'e^ 
pense for my allay. If I Were ^ 
among those chosen to endow L v 
with a new library, why not cho 
the volumes that would grace th^ 
musty shelves? With trembling 
gers I grasped my pen and hastily 
dashed off this list of books of which 
we are in such stringent need. Books 
that will e'er remind us, classmates 
of those hallowed spots we hold so 
dear, of L. V. customs, and binding 
friendships. 

"For Whom the Bell Tolls"- Un f or . 
tunates with five eight o'clocks. 

"The Survivors" — Sweet girl grad- 
uate. 

"Musical Mileage"— Reck Hour. 

"Where Do We Go From Here?"- 
That attack of wanderlust after jel- 
lying a P-way coke for an hour. 

"The Betrayal"— Quittie proofs. 

"Obstacles to Peace" — exams. 

"The Big Parade"— chapel to Ad 
Building. 

"Twenty Years After"— Alumnae 
Day. 

"The Danger Trail"— to the Deans 
office. 

"The Land of Lost Chance"— re-ex- 
ams. 

"The Vision Splendid"— a job! 

"The New Tenant"— Frosh. 

'The Call of the Wild"— Glee Club. 

"Not Peace But a Sword"— LA VIE 
editorials. 

"Quick Service" — Waiter force. 

"Fracas in the Foothills"— Krei- 
der's. 

"Listen! The Wind"— bull session. 
"Keep Murder Quiet"— 2nd week in 
October. 

"The Graveyard Never Closes"- 
(no explanation necessary). 

"Evensong" — the dinnerbell. 

"Saints and Ladies"— Clio. 

"The Gentleman in the Parlor"- 
What? here! 

"Captain's Couraegous" — dor" 1 



final. 



proctors. 

"The Scarlet Letter" — F on a 
"We Are Not Alone"— North H a " 

Parlor. 

"All This and Heaven, Too"- 
o'clock permission. 

"Embezzled Heaven"— caught on 
sneak-date. 

As you have been told many tin1 ^ 
Wig and Buckle is endeavoring W ^ 
out a series of one-act P lay L' n ten- 
form of a play tournament. T * ^ 
tative date given for this to 
was the third week in February- 
ever, due to "conditions o yer ^j,, s 
this organization has no contr °pi3\* 
recognize the phrase ? -~^ e * !L la*' 
will be postponed until a slig* 1 pe- 
er date. But don't let this P?y t be 
ment dim your enthusiasm ^jll 
event, because when it comes 
be terrific! ^oi' 1 ' 

Coming events in the 

drama ^ 

— Woolcott in "The Man Wn° 
to Dinner"; Feb. 17, HersheJ ' • „„. 
"Our Town" by Hawisburg ^ ^flf! 
ity Theatre, last week in Fe 
special rates for students. 



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LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



VALLEY DOWNS MORAVIAN, 
BOWS TO F. & M. AND URSINUS 

Roughness Characterized Games, 
Youse, Staley Injured 



L. V. C.-MORAVIAN 

Coincidental with the onset of a 
new year, the L. V. C. quintet inau- 
gurated its 1941 basketball season 
with an impressive 39-33 win over a 
scrappy Moravian team. 

Coach Mike Intrieri presented to 
the public the same five lads that did 
so well last year in this mad basket- 
ball world. They continued their fine 
worl< by defeating a team that al- 
ready had several games under their 
belt. The game was a rough affair 
with the players on either team ready 
to toss a fist at the close of the bat- 
tle. 

After Mease had started the scor- 
ing with a two-pointer, Krause and 
McConologne collaborated to run up 
an 8-2 advantage. Kubisen and Ma- 
tala each tallied a deuce to bring the 
score to 8-6 at the end of the first 
period. 

The strangeness of the floor began 
to wear off and the Dutchmen pro- 
ceeded to locate the hoop more read- 
ily. Mease tied the score on a nice 
one handed stab. McConologne and 
Kubisen started a shooting contest to 
run the score up to 14-12. Krause 
scored on a foul, which Youse imme- 
diately matched making the board 
read 15-13 in Moravian's favor. After 
the Greyhounds tallied another foul, 
Schillo flipped in a field goal, as the 
half ended, the score, 16-15 in favor 
of the lads from Bethlehem. 

The third quarter was a different 
story. The Valley went on a scoring 
spree that saw them tally ten points 
in the first four minutes of play. Ed 
Schillo developed a hot hand to throw 
up five of those ten points. Mease, 
Kubisen and Youse aided with some 
nice follow-up shots. By outscoring 
Moravian 15 to 10 in the fast third 
stanza, the Dutchmen posted a 30-26 
lead at the three-quarters mark. It 
was Mease and Kubisen who kept up 
Schillo's pace in the later minutes of 
the third period. 

Another scoring threat was unveil- 
ed in the final stanza when Don Sta- 
ley came barging through to tally 
seven markers. Youse and Mease 
each contributed a foul to complete 
the Valley's cause in the home stretch 
drive. For Moravian it was Krause 
who tallied all the points. The game 
became rather heated in the waning 
minutes, both teams refusing to shoot 
fouls but rather preferring to take the 
ball out of bounds in an attempt to 
cake a deuce. As the final whistle 
blew, the Valley had possession of the 
ball after Staley had caged a field 
goal. 

Krause, of Moravian, stole the 
show with a total of nineteen points, 
most of which were tallied on a jump 
shot that was most difficult to block. 
McConologne aided his teammate with 
eight counters all of which came in 
the first half. 

For the Valley, it was Steve Kubi- 
sen playing a bang-up floor game and 
counting ten times, that led the Blue 
and White parade. Mease was next 
in line with nine markers. 

The Valley operating together for 
the first time showed the lack of some 
actual competition, but not the lack 
of adequate coaching or team spirit. 

L. V. OURSINUS 

As the seconds ticked away to end 
the ball game, "Smoke" MacMahon 
of Ursinus, tossed a one-handed stab 
into the basket to inaugurate league 
play, by handing Lebanon Valley a 
defeat in its initial contest. 

Ursinus, the underdog of the lea- 
gue, played a close-guarding, hard 
ball game to post a 28-26 victory over 



the highly favored Dutchmen. The 
game was a nip and tuck battle all the 
way, and it was not until the last 
five seconds that the issue was set- 
tled. At that moment Mr. MacMahon 
politely tossed up a push shot, after 
the count had been knotted at 26 all 
by Ralph Mease, to clinch the affair. 

The game will probably go down as 
the roughest contest the league has 
ever sponsored, with no holds barred. 
The referees were totally incapable 
of holding the players in check and 
fists flew more than once. Fouling 
also played a prominent part in the 
tussle. It was via the foul route that 
Steve Kubisen and Bill Gollam, his 
substitute, were banished from the 
game. Late in the final stanza Ed 
Schillo was requested to leave the 
premises on "general principles." 
Hutchinson of the Bears was also re- 
lieved of his playing duties after four 
fouls. 

An indication of the action of the 
players and spectators is readily real- 
ized when the fact that it required 
thirty minutes to play the last three 
minutes of the ball game is made 
known. Spectators and players dash- 
ed onto the floor on six occasions in 
the fading minutes to create havoc 
and disorder. When the contest was 
concluded, a group of over-zealous 
fans attempted to mob the Blue and 
White lads but the threat was thwart- 
ed. The spectators even remained un- 
til the boys came out from the dres- 
sing rooms. 

Largely responsible for the trouble 
that developed was the closeness of 
the score. At no time did any team 
hold more than a three point margin. 
The Valley held a 6-4 lead the first 
quarter, but were outscored in the 
second stanza 9-6 to trail 13-12 at the 
intermission. At the beginning of the 
final frame Ursinus maintained its 
one point margin leading 22-21. The 
Bears held a 26-23 lead with four 
minutes to play. Schillo tossed a foul 
to raise the ante to 26-24. With 20 
seconds to play Smith intercepted a 
pass and tossed it to Mease who tied 
the score with one of his patented 
stabs. Then came MacMahon's shot 
that proved to be the spark that light- 
ed the fire. 

Mease led the scoring with eleven 
counters, on five field goals and one 
foul toss. MacMahon, Ursinus for- 
ward, ran a close second with ten 
points. Schillo aided the cause with 
nine markers. 
L. V. C.-F. & M. 

With both teams playing a brand of 
ball that completely disgusted the 
paying spectators, Lebanon Valley 
outslept F. & M. to lose its second 
league tussle, 33-25. 

In addition to the loss of the game, 
the Dutchmen suffered two other 
losses. Ted Youse, a steadying in- 
fluence in the back court, was ruled 
out for the rest of the season when he 
broke his wrist in an attempt to cut 
into the basket, but instead tripped 
over the leg of one of the F. & M. 
men and fell on his wrist. The other 
loss was Don Staley who suffered a 
severe ankle injury that x-rays have 
shown to be torn ligaments which will 
keep the varsity guard on the side- 
lines for at least three weeks. 

The Dutchmen seemed to be pos- 
sessed with a listlessness that caused 
them to miss easy shots that at other 
times they would have made. Their 
passing was exceptionally erratic, 
throwing the ball into the hands of the 
enemy on several occasions. When 
the lethargy was somewhat shaken 
Continued on page 6, col. 2 



INJURED 




TED YOUSE 



Sports 



esume 



With the induction of a new year 
we conform to convention and review 
the results of campus athletics during 
the past 365 days. As an introduc- 
tion, we might mention the fact that 
our athletes compiled the grand per- 
centage of .327, winning seventeen 
contests out of fifty-two that they par- 
ticipated in. 

Beginning the court season on Jan- 
uary 6, the Valley quintet lost its ini- 
tial game to F. and M. The sopho- 
more five continued its losing ways 
in the next three games, dropping bat- 
tles to Bucknell, Ursinus, and Gettys- 
burg, none by more than four points. 
Coach Intrieri's cohorts found the 
range at Dickinson, winning a close 
one in an overtime period. Gettys- 
burg was next to feel the power of 
the Dutchmen, losing by a 39-34 score, 
in a game that saw fists, as well as 
basketballs, fly around the Lebanon 
High School gym. 

Muhlenberg dampened the Blue and 
White spirit somewhat, when they 
brought in a smooth passing team 
that kept the middle of the Valley 
defense well opened all night, and as 
a result took the ball game 52-39. 
Undaunted, the Dutchmen came back 
into the win column, when Ralph 
Mease led a first half attack on the 
Albright Lions at Reading. The win- 
ning fever continued as the quintet 
eased by Bucknell, F. and M., and Mo- 
ravian. Muhlenberg again came into 
the picture, as they extinguished any 
title hopes Blue and White fans might 
have had, by a smashing 47-29 vic- 
tory over the Valley. 

Lebanon Valley finished out its sea- 
son in a blaze of glory, as they down- 
ed a fast fading Ursinus team, that 
did have title hopes until they tan- 
gled with "der poys." Albright was 
next in line, and the Valley earned a 
47-40 victory to post its eighth win 
as against six losses for the season. 
Gratifying to note was the fact that 
Ralph Mease copped scoring honors 
in the loop, to take up where Raymie 
Frey had left off the year before. 

The Freshmen, on the other hand, 
could do very little in the way of 
winning ball games, as they posted a 
season's record of two wins as against 
eleven losses. They did prevent the 
opposition from defeating them by 
more than ten points on no less than 
seven occasions. Highlights of their 
performances were the antics of one 
Bill Olexy, the Corrigan act of Silli- 
man, and the maneuvers of Sea Bis- 
cuit Beckner. 



Fencers Bow To Foe 

Facing the superior forces of La- 
fayette College, the local fencers fell 
on Saturday to the match score of 16- 
2. The opponents coached by a former 
Czechoslovakian Sabre Champion, 
were excellent fighters and deserving 
of praise both for skill and sports- 
manship. Following is the summary 
of scoring: 

Sabre bouts: 

Goldring, Lafayette, defeated Zim- 
merman, L. V. C, 5-3. 

Herbert, Lafayette, defeated Rapp, 
L. V. C, 5-3. 

Barnes, Lafayette, defeated Bryce, 
L. V. C, 5-1. 

Goldring, Lafayette, defeated Rapp, 
L. V. C, 5-4. 

Herbert, Lafayette, defeated Bryce, 
L. V. C, 5-3. 

Barnes, Lafayette, defeated Zim- 
merman, L. V. C, 5-3. 

Goldring, Lafayette, defeated Bryce, 
L. V. C, 5-3. 

Herbert, Lafayette, defeated Zim- 
merman, L. V. C, 5-2. 

Barnes, Lafayette, defeated Rapp, 
L. V. C, 5-4. 



Foils bouts: 

Steel, Lafayette, defeated Phil]* 
L. V. C, 5-2. Ps - 

Gillette, Lafayette, defeated p 
man, L. V. C, 5-4. ^ 
Antinello, Lafayette, defeated F r ; t 
sche, L. V. C, 5-3. 

Master, Lafayette, defeated pvi 
lips, L. V. C, 5-1. 

Steel, Lafayette, defeated Erdma 
L. V. C, 5-4. ' 

Gillette, Lafayette, defeated F r j t 
sche, L. V. C, 5-3. 

Phillips, L. V. C, defeated Anti- 
nello, Lafayette, 5-3. 

Zimmerman, L. V. C, defeated 
Steel, Lafayette, 5-3. 

Master, Lafayette, defeated Erd 
man, L. V. C, 5-2. 

What must be noted is the fact 
that the Lafayette team was a much 
faster group than the Philadelphia 
team. Even through it all our fen- 
cers held the individual scoring to a 
loss by 25 points, the exact loss suf- 
fered at the hands of a weaker team 
on December 7. What does it show? 
It shows advancement is being made 
by the L. V| team. Go to it boys and 
give the F. & M. team an even closer 
battle on February 8. 



Another Good Thing 
about the III H H 




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has only six per cent 
of the world's population. 



B 



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ut we have 



HALF 

of the world's telephones! 
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llowhere else do people get 
so much telephone service 
and such good service 
at such low cost. 



THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA 



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pA GE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



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Frosh Basketeers 
Jy/tete Out Defeat 

The 1941 Blue and White Freshman 
g aS j { etball team gained a 28-23 vic- 
tory i n ^ s i* 1 ^ 3 ^ con test of the year 
^rith Hershey Industrial School in the 
gpacious Lebanon High School gym. 
Coach "Jerry" Frock placed a start- 
ing team on the floor that averaged 
well over six feet in height. The start- 
ing five of Newman, Gilly, Dorazio, 
Russo, and Morrill, have all had plen- 
ty of experience in their high school 
careers and showed real promise in 
their first game together. 

The towering Dutchmen had the 
advantage from the start, but nearly 
lost the game when the Spartans came 
back fighting to outscore the Valley 
in the final period. At one time 
tne lead of the L. V. aggregation was 
cut to 4 points. 

A first quarter lead of 8-5 was in- 
creased to 15-8 at intermission time. 
Despite substitutions by Frock in the 
third period the Chocolate Town boys 
lagged behind 23-12 at the three quar- 
ter mark. The last quarter splurge 
of the Industrial School team was 
halted when the first strngers re-en- 
tered the game. 

Newman scored 8 points and Gilly 
and Dorazio each contributed 6 count- 
ers to lead the Frosh. Potteiger and 
Ainsworth were the best shots for 
the losers. The reserve power of the 
first-year men will undoubtedly be of 
great value in tighter games. 

The Frosh began a game losing 
streak when they dropped their first 
contest of the year to Ursinus Frosh 
last Wednesday evening on the lat- 
ter 's court. The Blue and White year- 
lings were apparently hopelessly be- 
hind at half-time and dropped still 
further to the rear by the beginning 
of the final period when the visitors 
led 34-20. Light, the Miller boys, Kern 
and Dorazio outscored the Ursinus 
boys 14-7 in the last quarter to cut 
the lead 41-37 at the whistle. The 
Rorer twins sank a total of 16 points 
to lead the winners. Dorazio and Rus- 
so were each credited with 7 points 
for the Valley. 

The second defeat of the season was 
handed to the Valley yearlings at the 
expense of the F. and M. Frosh last 
Saturday evening. The Blue and 
White boys were sadly outscored from 
the start of the contest. The first 
quarter score stood at 11-3 in favor 
of the visitors. By the end of the 
second period the Lancaster outfit led 
16-13 when an L. V. netted 10 points 
to opponents' five. 

The Frockmen went to pieces in 
the third canto as they blew numer- 
ous shots and failed to follow up shots 
* nd take the ball off the bankboards. 
A final spurt in the last period that 
ne tted 13 points to F. and M.'s 8 fail- 
^ to erase the 27-15 score posted by 
^ e Floyd-coached team at the start 
this period. Harry Miller played 
* fighting floor game for L. V. while 

Or azio and Newman each accounted 
p 0r !0 points. Mackin and Byers led 

• an <i M. with 10 apiece. 



The L.V.C. Frosh dropped its third 
^ me of the year on Tuesday evening 
Sc en Hershey Junior College out- 

C ed the Biue and white 47-34 in a 

con! / Culin g game. The home team 
and p ^ te d 9 out of 23 free tosses 

'eaves. 

in t !°°k' s aggregation started strong 

We firSt Period t0 lead 9 " 5 ' The 
t( > 17 i 0Utfit came Dack to cut the lead 
Ty eilt ~ at intermission. The yearlings 

qu art Com Plete wild in the third 
r When the Hershey team ran 



c Valley made 4 of 15 charity 



ah 



thfv^ ^~23< The Frosh came back in 
if 



eJ? St chu kker to gain 11 points to 
Sft ey's 9. 



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the p rdinal " Neuman scored 23 of 
and 3 r ° Sh P oi nts on 10 field goals 



shot 



s from the foul stripe. 



Juniors Lead Day 
Student B. B. League 

Two games in the Day Students' 
League played just prior to the holi- 
days saw the Juniors increase their 
lead over the other three classes by 
topping the Seniors 40-27 in a hard 
fought contest. The Frosh upset the 
highly regarded Sophomore team by 
a 51-44 count. 

The Juniors took a lead of 15-8 in 
the first quarter that they never re- 
linguished. By half-time the Seniors 
were still behind 22-15. The Juniors 
outscored the Srs. 9-4 in the next 
period to lead 31-19 going into the last 
quarter. In an over anxious attempt 
to run up the score in the last canto 
the victors missed a number of good 
shots. Shay rang up 24 points for the 
Juniors while Boltz contributed 12 
from back court. Rakow with 11 
Cv>unters was the best the Seniors 
could produce. 

In the other contest a determined 
group of Frosh humbled the Sophs 
after posting a 11-8 score, at quarter. 
Intermission found the yearlings still 
ahead 30-27. Even scoring took place 
in the third quarter but the Frosh 
surged ahead to win 51-44. Carbaugh 
with 15 points and Unger with 14 
showed up best for the Frosh. Little 
put on a one-man act in sinking 23 
markers. 

LEAGUE STANDING 



Juniors 
Seniors 
Sophomores 
Freshmen 



w. 


L. 


Per. 


3 





1.000 


1 


2 


.667 


1 


2 


.667 


1 


2 


.667 



The Day Student Sophomore basket- 
ball team created a sensation last 
week when the league leading Jun- 
iors fell before the last period attack 
of the second year men, 46-45. Re- 
serve power spelled victory for the 
Sophs. The losers posted quarter 
scores of 15-9, 29-25, and 39-35. The 
winners were led by Steve Metro with 
18 points. Little aided the cause with 
10. Boltz and Shay with 19 and 18 
counters to their credit sparkled for 
the Juniors. 

The other game, between the Frosh 
and the Seniors, ended in a rout when 
the latter wilted after holding the 
Frosh to a 13-10 lead at half. Both 
teams scored 8 points in the third 
period to bring the score to 21-18. 
Edwards, the mainstay of the Frosh 
attack, sank 5 field goals in the last 
quarter when his mates ran wild. Ed- 
ward's total of 14 points led the 
scoring for the victors. Rakow and 
derrick with 16 and 10 counters did 
11 the scoring for the Seniors. 



LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Juniors 
Sophomores 
Freshmen 
Seniors 



W. 
3 
2 
2 
1 



Per. 
.750 
.500 
.500 
.250 



yports 



(Balendar 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 
Jan. 18 — Muhlenberg at Allentown 
Jan. 21 — Dickinson at Carlisle 
Jan. 25 — Gettysburg at Gettysburg 
Feb. 1 — Albright at Reading 
Feb. 6 — Muhlenberg at Lebanon 

FROSH BASKETBALL 
Jan. 18 — Muhlenberg Frosh 
Jan. 21 — Dickinson Frosh 
Jan. 25 — Gettysburg Frosh 
Feb. 1— Albright Frosh 
Feb. 4— H. I. S. at Hershey 
Feb, 6 — Muhlenberg Frosh 

DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 
Jan. 16 — Juniors vs. Frosh 
Feb. 6 — Seniors vs. Juniors 
Feb. 7— Sophs, vs. Frosh 

DORM LEAGUE 
Jan. 16 — Seniors vs. Frosh 
Jan. 16 — Juniors vs. Sophs. 




DON STALEY 



Seniors Pile Up 
Score In Dorm Games 

Two games in the Dorm League 
were played last Tuesday evening. The 
Frosh eked out a victory over the 
Sophs 44-42 and the Seniors wiped 
out the Juniors 106-41. 

The Frosh team, a fast and hard 
fighting five outfounght the stubborn 
Soph outfit from the start of the ball 
game. Smith and Neidig led the first 
year men with 17 and 13 points re- 
spectively. The best defensive game 
was played in this conflict. 

The Juniors fell before the on- 
slaught of the high scoring Senior 
team that dominated the play. Two 
records were set when the Seniors 
racked up 106 counters and when Bob 
Wright collected a total of 43 points. 

Play was resumed on Thursday 
evening as the Seniors continued to 
set the pace in the league by trimming 
a humiliated Soph team 101-42 
Wright again stood out with 30 points 
for the Seniors. "Porky" Grow and 
Conley contributed 25 counters each 
for the winning cause. Beckner was 



7L 



Spectati 
by joe 



or 



Well friends, here it is a new year and with it come the usual resolu- 
tions — those that are most readily broken. However, there is one thought 
that remains foremost in our mind — to revive a fast fading college spirit 
on the Blue and White campus. 

We hate to assume the role of a lecturer and point out faults in the dron- 
ing tone of the professor that puts you to sleep most quickly, but we are of 
the opinion that if this column does not take the initiative, nobody else will. 
Within a few days, a couple of North Hall lassies will probably pounce on 
the writer of this and point out their enthusiasm in L. V. C. athletics. Don't 
worry girls, your efforts have not been in vain. Your bunch of noise was 
evident at Ursinus in the midst of that hostile crowd, and we admire you 
for your work. 

Unfortunately those two girls form a very small minority of the L.< V. 
campus. Can you people just imagine how much noise 500 people can make, 
if they all yell as loud as the aforementioned two? 

You know, in order to write this pillar, believe it or not, we've contacted 
a lot of ball players and watched their reactions before and after a game. 
During the pre-game period the lads are keyed up, their nerves are jumpy, 
they're "in the pink." After the game they're too tired to be keyed! up, they 
are, at that time beginning to relax, and to feel the strain. 

Let's look in just before the game. One fellow is tying his shoe strings 
time and time again. Another is holding his head, and stamping his feet. 
Over in a corner we see a player pounding his fist in the palm of his other 
hand. Then there's the fellow that's trying to sleep to relax. These fellows 
have gone through a lot of conditioning and we should show our gratitude to 
them for giving up a lot of the better things in life for the ball game. If 
these same fellows hear the crowd upstairs, cheering them, telling them,, 
"We're behind you fellows, win or lose," they are going to do a much better 
job. But if nobody lets them know that they're rooting for them, they will! 
immediately adopt the attitude that nobody cares how they fare, so why 
worry about the thing. 

Our quintet has suffered two losses, and also the services of two varsity 
performers. They're definitely in the hole right now. That should be our 
cue to get out and get on the band wagon. 

Take Ursinus as an example. They are supposed to be the trash of the 
league, but they certainly aren't assuming that position. They've handed 
heavy favorites reverses, and will be willing to wager that the spirit of the 
student body has a lot to do with their success. 

There is a portion of our student body that is content to sit back in their 
comfortable little nooks, play bridge, and listen to the gossip. They don't even 
know that basketball games are being played and what's more care less! 

The Conserve has cooperated by offering a little music for the affairs. 
Now all the rest of the college has to do is get together at the ball games. It 
won't take any more effort to walk down to the section of the bleachers be- 
hind the team than it will to walk down the opposite side of the floor. 

Well, we're sorry if we've bored you, but if you've been bored by this 
column then you're the one we're talking about. Our Dutchmen don't play 
at home until February 6, so you have lots of time to think it over. We'll 
be looking for you at the ball game. 

That just about ends our session for the day. Our sermon was a little 
long so will skip the rest of the service. 



the best bet for the losers as he hit 
the hoop for 22 tallies. 

This contest was followed by a real 
battle between the Juniors and Frosh 
as a nip and tuck game thrilled the 



crowd. Neidig and Smith again led 
the yearlings to victory 45-37. The 
Frosh pulled ahead in the last quarter 
after being held in check in the first 
three periods. 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 









JANUARY 22 


JANUARY 23 


JANUARY 24 


8:30 






Chemistry 48 
French 36 
History 412 
Mathematics 13 
Philosophy 23-A 

: i i|! 'jP 


Bible 62 
Chemistry 18 
Economics 16 
Ed. 123 (College) 
English 63-A 
Mathemtics 74 
Pol. Science 26 


Biology 18 
Biology 28 
Education 72 
English 42 
German 26 
Psych. 13 (Music) 


1:30 






Education 32, 33 
English 16 
Philosophy 142 


Bus. Ad. 36 
Greek 26 
History 36 
History 43-B 
Hygiene 12 


Biology 64 
Chemistry 28 
French 26 
History 23-A 
History 164 
Physics 44 
Pol. Science 52 




JANUARY 27 


JANUARY 28 


JANUARY 29 


JANUARY 30 


JANUARY 31 


8:30 


Biology 74 
English 26 
History 42 
Latin 33-A 
Mathematics 84 


Biology 48 
Economics 33 
German 06 
History 213 
Latin 16 
Mathematics 94 
Philosophy 02 


Greek 16 
Physics 18 
Pol. Science 16 


Bible 52 
Bible 82 
Mathematics 113 


Chemistry 38 
Economics 43 
English 522-A 
French 56 
German 16 
History 34-B 
History 44-C 
Latin 26 
Psychology 53 


1:30 


Education 136-A 
English 512 
History 13 
Mathematics 48 
Sociolgy 13 
Ed. 123 (Music) 


English 152 
French 06 
French 16 
German 76 


English 33 
German 56 
Latin 64 
Mathematics 36 
Psychology 14 


Bible 14 
Bus. Ad. 143 
Chemistry 54 
Psychology 102 


Bus. Ad. 14 
Greek 46 
History 46 
Pol. Science 114 



Note: Sectioned classes (examinations will be held in the chapel. Others as indicated by professor 



I 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



PAGE FIVE 



SENSIBILITY 
rj^e harpsichord is a delicate in- 
dent, thrown off key by the 
st ! ^test change in temperature or 
Sl 'rriidity- Tne harpsichordist, if Yel- 
' lU p eS sl, CBS virtuoso, is an example, 
' a plicate too, thrown out of humor 
lS t ^ e slightest change in pitch of the 
harpsichord. 
Recently, as she was preparing to 
one of her Columbia recitals, 
P . pessl found that her harpsichord 
out of tune. She rushed to adjust 
• and had time to tighten all the 
\Ljigs except those of one D. When 
S jie went on the air, the sourness of 
^ e D so disturbed Miss Pessl that 
s he stopped in the middle of the pro- 
o-ram to tune it. She was particularly 
annoyed because the sour note came 
j n the middle of "Esquisite" by the 
French composer Couperin. 

During the two-minute pause, Jack- 
son Wheeler, announcer, had to fill 
j n with ad lib remarks about the 
harpsichord and harpsichord playing. 
He knew nothing about the instru- 
ment before he started announcing 
Miss Pessl's series, and was surprised 
to find how much he had learned. 

* * * 

COMPOSER ON AIR 
Earl Robinson, young American 
composer who won a Guggenheim Fel- 
lowship a few months after his "Bal- 
lad for Americans" made a radio sen- 
sation, returns to the air in person 
for his first regular series on the cur- 
rent CBS folk music program, "Back 
Where I Come From." 

Robinson will be master-of-ceremon- 
ies on the program, presenting Burl 
Ives, hobo singer, the Golden Gate 
Quartet, and other performers of au- 
thentic American folk music. The pro- 
gram is heard three times a week, 
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 
10:30 to 10:45 P. M., EST. 

Robinson's musical successes last 
year came after seven years of strug- 
gle. After graduating from the Uni- 
versity of Washington in 1933, Robin- 
son joined a little theater group call- 
ed the "Theater of Action." The 15 
members of the group gave dramas 
on street- corners, or in church base- 
ments — wherever they could gather a 
crowd. The group was paid anything 
from $5 to $50 a performance, just 
enough to feed its members on a com- 
"umity stew. 

* * * 

HATCHET EXHUMED 
F red Allen's feud with Jack Benny 
seemed to have died a few weeks ago 
ln honor of the premiere of the two 
^medians' new movie. But in honor 
°f two pretty girls, the feud raised 
lts head again. 
The pretty girls are candidates for 
^ beauty queenship of Northwestern 
ni versity. A blank page in the 
^ 0r thwestern yearbook, the Syllabus, 
* lts for the picture of the winner, 
g 6 edi tors of the yearbook asked 
aTh! - an( * "^ en t° select the queen, 
th <j r ^iss-and-make-up party at 

and A k ° lub in NeW Y ° rk ' Benny 
canrtvi Were shown pictures of tho 
g ates anc * as ked for their choices. 
J % selected a languid brunette. Al- 

Re ta ncied a blonde. 
i Se g ectin g all efforts at a comprom- 
Wil e enny stormed off for California 
Th e 6 , Allen remained in New York. 

deadH ° f the S y llabus > whose 

thej r ne a PProaches, consider picking 
° w n queen or trying co-queens. 



The SKE 

big ^ m d-up s of the nine remain- 
ed f ege basketball games sched 

I 



TBALL BROADCASTS 



Square Garden, 
tn e best of the country's 




le 'p""""""" imiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiigi 

. Community Concert featur- = 
5 6s tr a Nat, °nal Symphony Orch- = 
; ha s be Sched uled for January 31, | 
Mn g 5, c 'hanged to Friday even- 1 



' 



'in,, 







Uary 7, 



hl """i i, minim i mi mil 



Dr. Marshall Sights 
Receeding Horizons 

Tuesday morning we had the first 
extended chapel period of the new 
year when Dr. Roy K. Marshall, 
assistant director of Fels Planetarium 
in the Franklin Institute in Phila- 
delphia and a noted lecturer spoke on 
the subject "Receeding Horizons." 
He spoke of the first calendars and 
of the accuracy of some of the men 
of those days despite the crude instru- 
ments with which they were forced to 
work. Hershel, about one hundred 
years ago, made an estimate of the 
number of stars in the sky with a 
huge telescope which he had made. We 
are living on one planet that makes 
up a galaxy which is similiar to a 
small Milky Way. The Milky Way it- 
self is composed of 100,000,000,000 
planets which is the reason that it is 
so easily seen in the period that it 
is visible in our hemisphere. Dr. 
Marshall stressed the fact that rather 
than man being an insignificant fig- 
ure in this immense universe, he rules 
the universe with his great intellect. 



Editor Reports 
Copy For Quittie 
Near Completion 

Progress of the 1941 Quittie is re- 
ported by editor Guinivan, as up to 
his best expectations. A majority of 
the copy has been completed, checked 
by the section editors, and handed 
over to the proof reader for the last 
process before going to the printers. 
The section editors, Geyer, Hemin- 
way, Shaner, and Dobbs, aided Guini- 
van in completing all possible work 
during the past week. 

Informal snaps of the juniors, 
which were taken by Mr. Ullery, are 
almost finished, while all must be tak- 
en before semester examinations. 

Retakes of the formal pictures, 
which must be done because of fire 
in the Zamsky Studios, will be be- 
gun at the earliest possible date in 
the new semester. All juniors are re- 
quested to make out their schedules 
immediately in order that a schedule 
may be arranged for their sittings. 
To compensate for the delay due to 
this loss, cooperation in this matter 
will assure the scheduled production 
of the yearbook. 



teams meet New York's standout 
teams, will be described by Mel Al- 
len over the CBS network. The play- 
by-play account will cover the last 
fifteen minutes of the second game 
of each double-header. The program 
will be heard from 11 to 11:15 P. M. 
on the nights of the games, starting 
in mid-January. 

A member of Columbia's sports 
staff, Allen broadcast the home games 
of the Yankees and Giants over 
WABC, Columbia's New York station, 
last summer. The basketball broad- 
casts will be part of Columbia's 
nightly sports review, "Sports Time." 



ON THE CUFF 
Caswell Adams, captain of one of 
Columbia's "Choose Up Sides" sports 
quiz teams, is the boxing authority 
of the New York Herald-Tribune. 
Adams began his newspaper career 
by covering Fordham University news 
while still an undergraduate . . . . 
Chester Stratton, star of Columbia's 
"City Desk," is another ex-newspap- 
erman. One of his most vivid mem- 
ories is a midnight assignment which 
brought him out of bed and down to 
police headquarters in his pajamas, 
because his mother had sent his 
trousers out to be pressed. 

— Roger Starr. 





PERPETUAL JTUDENT 

m. cullen bryant kemp 
attended clashes' at columbia u. 
for over 20 years. after his 
freshman year in 1666, there: 
was am interlude in his education x 
at which Time he acquiesced to his 
fathert wishes' and entered business; 
but oni his fathers death he 
returned to his studies. his 
last registration was in 1922/ 



BUCKSHOT 

CORNELL U. 
CLAIMS 
TO BE THE 
FIRST TRULY 
N0N- SECTARIAN 
UNIVERSITY 
IN THE 
WORLD .' 



W.A.A. And Vs 
Plan Barn Dance 

The Women's Athletic Association, 
in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. 
and Y. M. C. A., are planning a barn 
dance which will be held sometime 
during the early part of the second 
semester. The affair is to be a regu- 
lar old— time square dance and carni- 
val. A caller and a fiddler will add 
to the "years ago" atmosphere. 



SENIORS CHANGE 
ONE- ACT PLAY PLAN 

Plans for two of the three Wig and 
Buckle one act plays, directed by sen- 
iors, have been altered. The Monkey's 
Paw, directed by Marlin Espenshade, 
will not be given at all while the oth- 
er play, The Truth About Women, 
directed by Jeanette Kalbach, will be 
given at a later date. In addition, 
the Wig and Buckle Club is going to 
present three one act plays sometime 
during the second week of February. 



LET'S GET 
SOME 
SCHOOL SPIRIT 



Write Cheers 



i 



PAGE SIX 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 



Men Organize 
Debating Team 
For 1941 Season 



(Continued from Page 1) 



The club aims to draw up a debate 
schedule from among the following 
schools : Albright, Dickinson, Franklin 
and Marshall, Gettysburg, Muhlen- 
berg, Wagner, Drew, Delaware, Ursi- 
nus, Elizabethtown, Lehigh, Moravian 
and Western Maryland. 

The debate program will be inau- 
gurated at the beginning of the sec- 
ond semester. 



L. V. C. Students 
"Go French" 



(Continued from Page 1) 



threshold. The entire court resembled 
a "wonderland of color" such as one 
might see in the motion pictures or 
in a child's picture book. 

Upon entering the professor's house 
the students were immediately im- 
pressed by the architectural beauty 
and designs of the various rooms, and 
while awaiting the arrival of some of 
the other students, the five travelers 
enjoyed the comforts of a most mod- 
ernly-equipped living room. 

None of tne other students appear- 
ing, an invitation to the punch bowl 
was readily accepted. After filling 
up (you may translate the last three 
words literally) with this tasty fruit 
juice, the bultet lunch was served in 
tne ciub room, located in the basement 
of tne house. 

A weli-appreciated menu of Vir- 
ginia ham (ztie very thought of it 
makes one's mouth water), tuna fish 
saiad, candies, cookies, and fruit 
cake, amply satisfied the appetites 
of the warriors from "Mohawk Val- 
ley," thereupon, the professor and her 
guests drove into tne city to see tne 
motion picture, "Tne Thief of Bag- 
dad." 

After a lengthy chat around the 
cracKiing fireside, and a sincere ex- 
cnange of gratitude lor sucn a won- 
ueriui time, tne nomeward journey 
was oegun. At lour o'clock a.m., Sat- 
urday morning, an automobile with 
nve tired but nappy .b'rench students 
arrived m nummeistown, having been 
delayed quite a lew times by poor 
driving conditions during the nignt, 
yet it was unanimously decided tnat 
tney would be quite willing to "go 
Irench" again at any time. 



the campus is talking about 

(Continued from Page 1) 



Frank Zimmerman, in a very drenchea 
condition, snouting strange and un- 
printable words in tne direction of tne 

biology labs Knute Kice wowing 

the lads and lasses with his sergeant's 

uniform Charlie Knesel banging 

out appropriate barroom classics on 
the gym piano Leah Foltz be- 
wailing the Jigger-Board fate that 
kept her from watching the full moon 
with lover Johnnie. ... Mabel Jane 
Miller making a perfect three point 
landing under the table at noon Tues- 
day 

High Seasoning — It seems that 
Charlotte Harnish somewhere got the 
idea that a frosh needn't dish up the 



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ANNVILLE, PA. 



dessert if it doesn't suit her fancy. . . . 
Head-of-the-table Bentzel had other 
ideas. . . .Partially subdued by threats 
Frosh Harnish dished up full and 
over-flowing portions first, and at the 
next meal, canary-like amounts .... 
Snarling in his beard Bentzel planned 
revenge. . . .Came a bowl of jello top- 
ped with luscious whipped cream .... 
And the head of the table dished it 
("There's many a slip 'twixt the cup 
and the lip!") . . . .Somewhere between 
the jello and the whipped cream of 
frosh Harnish's dessert there was in- 
serted a generous sprinkling of salt 
and pepper! ... ."You cur, sir," cried 
the irate frosh dashing from the 
table and vowing horrible vows never 
to return .... 



Valley Downs Moravian; 
Bows To F. & M. 
And Ursinus 



(Continued from Page 2) 



off, the Valley was blessed with an- 
other disaster, the injury of Youse 
and Staley. Then to further compli- 
cate masters, Matala, Youse's substi- 
tute, took an early shower along with 
Fritz Fox, of F. & M., when they at- 
tempted to engage in a bit of fisti- 
cuffs. No damage was done except 
that the L. V. defense was weakened. 

The game started strangely when 
the Annvillids missed everything but 
the floor losing enough on those shots 
to post a nice lead. Trailing 8-0, 
Staley took a long stab at the basket 
and swished a deuce through the 
nets just as the buzzer sounded. The 
score read F. & M., 8; L. V. C, 2. 

F. & M. maintained its six point 
advantage at the intermission. Both 
teams presented a rugged brand of 
basketball in the second quarter, scor- 
ing six points apiece. 

The third stanza, the ball game 
showed symptoms of coming to life, 



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Books, Gifts, School 
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ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



and the lads began to find the range. 
Mease, Staley and Schillo dropped 
scores to climb to within one point 
of the Diplomats. Then occurred the 
Youse tragedy. Matala was injected 
into the fray, but failed to survive. 
Immediately afterwards Staley was 
injured. 

The fourth quarter was merely 
played because the rules required it. 
The Dutchmen were completely out- 
classed with little Bobby Emerson 
leading the attack against them. 

For the Blue and White, Mease was 
the big gun, but was far from his best 
form. Emerson of F. & M. was the 
outstanding player on the floor tally- 
ing 16 points. 



Harrisburg Symphony 
Gives Lebanon Concert 

The Harrisburg Symphony Orches- 
tra will give a concert inl Lebanon on 
Wednesday, January 22 at 8:15 p.m. 
The concert is sponsored by the Y's 
Men's Clubs of Lebanon. The 85 piece 
orchestra is under the direction of 
George King Raudenbush. The guest 
soloist will be Marie Mellman, harpist. 
A special concert will be given in the 
afternoon at 3:15 p.m. 



Sophs Present 
Winter Dance 

Dartmouth has its Winter Sports 
Carnival, but Lebanon Valley has its 
Soph Hop with the same theme. Fri- 
day night amid a welter of skates, 
skiis, and sleds, under a canopy of 
streamers half a hundred couples for- 
got approaching exams and danced 
away their cares in the Annville High 
gym. The music for the occasion was 
supplied by a ten piece orchestra and 
a female vocalist under the direction 
of Jimmy Seidler. Thus began the 
round of class dances that ends with 
the Junior Prom and the Senior Bail 
in May. Various comments have been 
heard about the dance with most of 
them being favorable. The outstand- 
ing criticism was that the band 
dragged most of the slow pieces at 
the outset, but they improved consid- 
erably after the intermission. What 
they lacked in rhythm, however, they 
made up for in loudness, which at 
times almost became blaring. 



Bulletin To Be 
Published Soon. 

The information has been re<> 



to 

you — is expected to be issued 



most of 
about 



that the "Lebanon Valley ColW t> 
letin"— "The Catalogue" tn J * Ul 
ted to b 

the first of next semester. Wuv rT 
Paul A. W. Wallace in charge 
arranging the 1941 edition, the f 
lication has proceeded at least t 
weeks ahead of the normal sched T° 
Actually the printing is now i n U 6 ' 
cess. This year's "Catalogue" 
have few changes as compared to th 
numerous alterations made last v 6 
When the "Bulletin" arrives I 
student may receive his copy at 1 
Registrar's Office. 



Pro. 
will 



Souders Elected to M.D.S.C 

Bruce Souders was elected by the 
Freshman Day Students as represen- 
tative of the Freshman Class in tip 
Men Day Students' Congress at ai 
election held last week. Souders was 
one of four freshmen nominated by 
the faculty at a pre-vacation meeting 
of the same group. 



This book TOBACCOLAND *U*S*A* 

gives thousands of smokers like yourself 

Othe facts about tobacco and . . . 
lesterfields 

MILDER, BETTER TASTE 



To the keen interest of the 
thousands of men and women who 
visit our Chesterfield factories, we 
owe the idea of publishing the book, 
"TOBACCOLAND, U. S. A." It is a 
comprehensive picture story about 
the growing, curing and processing 
of tobacco, telling you why Chester- 
fields are MILDER, COOLER-SMOKING and 
BETTER-TASTING. 

We are proud of the hundreds of letters 
from smokers like yourself who have seen "TOBAC- 
COLAND, U, S. A " Many have asked us to send 
copies to their friends. We would take pleasure 
in sending you a copy— just mail your request to 
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co., 630 Fifth Avenue, 
New York, N. Y. 



* 




Copt. JOHN M.MILLER, America 
No. 1 autogiro pilot and pioneer 
of the world's only wingless mai 
plane route between Camden, 
N. J. and the Philadelphia Post 
Office, is shown here enjoying 
Chesterfield's new interesting 
book "TOBACCOLAND U.S.A." 




Copyright 1941, Liccett & Myehs Tobacco Co. 



Phy 
sen 
viti* 
10, i 
arsli 

to t: 

A 

and 
land 
fers 
such 
tune 
its p 
chai: 
musi 
threi 
the 
them 
er fc 
Ru 
them 
Robe 
Souii 
Telex 
ward 
Dane 
Mart; 

Ly 

T 

Ci 
Gi 

Dr. 

Leban 
"a, Ce 

°f thi 



Confe; 
le ges, 
c an c 
the we 
Dr.; 
Lynch 
Harris 
travel! 
Lake 

In d 



bri 



lr 

•o Ugh . 
"It v 

J*ur ch 
"onai 

>e se: 
ne c 0u , 

0,1 Ni 



Si 



* the 

(c as 




Best Wishes to 
The Glee Club 



Itfie&lUtiewK 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol 



XVII 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1941 



Class Chooses 
^lay-day Theme 

Phyllis Dietzler 
Suggests Idea From 
"Arabian Nights" 

Aladdin and His Wonderful Lamp 
has been selected for the 1941 May 
pay theme at the suggestion of Miss 
Phyllis Dietzler, a Junior in the Con- 
servatory of Music. The annual festi- 
vities this year will take place May 
10 and all activities, including schol- 
arship exams, will be pushed forward 
to that date. 

Attempting to evade the military 
and serious topics and travel into the 
land of make-believe, this theme dif- 
fers from former ones and includes 
such dances as the fire dance, the for- 
tune tellers, and genii. Miss Dietzler, 
its planner and, consequently, gener-j.1 
chairman, has been outstanding in 
music work since her arrival here 
three years ago, and, according to 
the originality represented in the 
theme, should prove a very able lead- 
er for the event. 

Runners-up for selection were the 
themes of Summertime, suggested by 
Robert Bieber and Rae Sechrist; 
Southern Masquerade, by Mary Herr; 
Television Around the World, J. Ed- 
ward McCurdy; and Evolution of the 
Dance, George Moore and Marguerite 
Martin. 



Lynches Enjoy 
Trip To West 

California Conference 
Gives Profitable Holiday 

Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, president of 
Lebanon Valley, travelled to Pasade- 
na, California, to attend the meetings 
of the National Council of Church 
Boards of Education, the National 
Conference of Church-Related Col- 
e S e s, and the Association of Ameri- 
J n Coll eges which were held during 
the week of January fifth. 

r - Lynch was accompanied by Mrs. 
^nch. Together they entrained at 
tr arr jsburg on January 1, 1941, and 
L a t first t0 Chica £0> then to Salt 
th e 6 City wnere tne y marvelled at 
b er ma Snificence of the Mormon Ta- 
tei^ aCle ' and finall y t0 Pasadena, the 

In'n US ° f their westwar d trek, 
stg r> Lynch's own words, the out- 
b ro lng Matures of the trip are 

"It * t0 mind ' 
a nnu j Vas m y privilege to attend the 

Ch Ur a / me etings of the Council of 
tioual r Boards of Education, the Na- 
° olle ges nference of Church-Related 
ica n p ' an( * the Asociation of Amer- 
the We °! ges in Pasadena, California, 
t!i e fi r g t of January fifth. I attended 
re Pfes tW ° °^ tnese meetings as the 
feoard !, at * Ve °f our Denominational 
l he Cou 0f Christian Education, thru 
<*al s sy of D r. 0. T. Deever, Gen- 
Wh eCretary of the Board. Mrs. 
11 Ne^l 1 entl 'ained at Harrisburg 
v 'siti n Year 's Day at 3:08 A. M., 

• Lake Cit y en route and 

^u a J? m Pasa dena on Saturday, 
S ^ed e ao f °l lowin g Sunday was ob 



the 



* s Christian Education Sunday 
lurches of Los Angeles 



^° n Hny Q ^' through arrangements 
Ued on Page 4, Column 1) 



KALO HEAD 



r ■ 




THEODORE CIAMILLO 



Five Dollar Prize For 
Best Cheer 

Following the recent trend of ideas 
put into operation by magazines, 
newspapers and broadcasting stations, 
La Vie sponsored a cheer-writing con- 
test to which four persons responded. 
Seeing so small a number of individ- 
uals participating, a loyal supporter 
of L. V. C. offers through La Vie a 
five-dollar prize for the cheer selected 
first. 

Hoping to receive a few more en- 
tries, in view of the reward more 
profitable than glory, La Vie will ex- 
tend the contest until Tuesday, Feb. 
11 at 1:00 o'clock. Remember, stu- 
dents, that if someone has enough 
school spirit k> offer five dollars for 
a cheer, you should have enough en- 
ergy to go for it. Entries either may 
be placed in the contributor's box in 
the Library or handed to the editor 
of La Vie. 



Kindler Conducts 
National Symphony 
In Lebanon Concert 

The National Symphony Orchestra, 
under the baton of Dr. Hans Kindler, 
will make its bow to the members of 
the Lebanon Community Concert As- 
sociation tomorrow night at 8:15 in 
the Lebanon High School auditorium. 

Founded in Washington, D. C, in 
1931 by Dr. Kindler, the group has 
been described as an "Orchestral Pro- 
digy" in its short period of seven sea- 
sons. The courage, tireless enthusi- 
asm, and musical genius of its con- 
ductor combined with its situation in 
the Nation's Capital, where it plays 
for thousands of visitors from all over 
the world, has brought acclaim to the 
National Symphony Orchestra as one 
of the outstanding symphonic organi- 
zations in this country. Its concert 



SENIOR PREXY 





tours, spread over more than a dozen 
states and Canada, have made it na- 
tional and international in its scope. 

Hans Kindler, through his work m 
the past seven years, has established 
himself as the greatest of the young- 
er conductors. Prior to 1931 he had , 
reached the pinnacle of individual ' 
(Continued on Page 3, Column 4) 




FRANK SHENK 



Muhlenberg Asks L. V. 
To Be "Sports 

Dr. Levering Tyson, President of 
Muhlenberg College, has taken the in 
itiative in suggesting that better 
sportsmanship might be displayed at 
the League games of the Eastern Con- 
ference if a concentrated effort were 
made. He has contacted Dr. Lynch as 
well as the other college presidents 
concerning this matter. As a chal- 
lenge he presented the most hearty 
and appreciated cooperation of Ursi- 
nus at a recent game. 

The following is the handbill given 
to all Muhlenberg students. It is sug- 
gested that Lebanon Valley follow this 
same code for sportsmanlike conduct. 



INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 
Intercollegiate athletics should es- 
tablish and maintain friendly rela- 
tionships between competing institu- 
tions. If this does not result as the 
games are played, there is no justi- 
fication for them. In this spirit Muh- 
lenberg College makes all its athletic 
schedules. 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 




L.v^Glee Club 
Begins Tour 

38 Musicians Present 
11 Concerts On 
Annual Trip 

The Lebanon Valley College Glee 
Club will leave Saturday afternoon 
on its annual concert tour. The 
organization, under the direction of 
Prof. E. P. Rutledge, has been work- 
ing very hard to make this tour as 
successful as those of the past. 
In addition to the Glee Club selec- 
tions, there will be two violin solos, 
and a cornet and baritone duet. The 
group of 38 musicians will present 11 
concerts and return here late Sunday, 
February 16. 

The schedule of the concerts is as 
follows : 

Saturday, February 8 — Elizabeth- 
town. 

Sunday afternoon, February 9 — 
Lititz. 

Sunday night, February 9 — Lancas- 
ter. 

Monday, February 10 — New Hol- 
land. 

Tuesday, February 11 — Reading. 
Wednesday, February 12 — Philadel- 
phia. 

Thursday, February 13 — Allentown. 
Friday, February 14 — Lykens. 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 2) 



L. V. Students Name 
New Campus Heads 

Chapel Vote Discovers 
Outstanding Persons 

Two weeks ago the student body of 
the college was called upon to cast 
their votes for members whom they 
thought possessed superior traits of 
merit and quality. After tabulating 
the ballots, the results are recorded 
as follows: 

Best girl in athletics — Phoebe Gey- 
er or "Pete," as she is known through- 
out the campus, has been chosen the 
most outstanding feminine "sportster" 
having shown her ability on the bas- 
ketball court and superiority on th-3 
hockey field. "Pete" is a member of 
the Junior Class, enrolled in the Eng- 
lish Department. 

Best boy in athletics — Again "Ed" 
Schillo has been chosen the most out- 
standing masculine offer to the sports 
world. A Business Administration 
student, "Ed" has received the dis- 
tinction of being the best pigskin 
punter in small collegiate circles, a 
hard-hitting baseball player, and an 
outstanding basketball forward. 

Outstanding girl leader — Floda 
Trout, a Senior and major in Eng- 
lish, has earned this distinction hav- 
ing held offices of president in botn 
the Jigger Board and Green Blotter 
Clubs. Besides these, Floda has been 
quite active in play productions dur- 
ing her four years at the college, di- 
recting some plays and taking lead- 
ing roles in others. Miss Trout was 
also one of the few students of our 
college who was included in the na- 
tion-wide publication, "Who's Who In 
American Colleges." 

Outstanding boy leader — John 
Dressier, Senior member of the Busi- 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 6) 




PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 

Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annville, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 

Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. SchindeL -Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Drbssler Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert Guinlvan, 
Ruth Hemlnway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverling, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfield. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill. Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

CHICAGO • BOSTON • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO 



why? 



Why are the editorials so few and 
far between during the last few 
weeks? Has the editor run out of 
ideas? By no means, however, be- 
cause of lack of space for the abund- 
ance of news, the editorial has to 
share its prestige with the other de- 
partments of the trade. 



Faculty Includes 
Courses In Spanish 

At the faculty meeting held on Feb- 
ruary 4, it was decided that Spanish 
would be offered at Lebanon Valley 
next year. Madame Stella Stevenson 
will teach Spanish 06 and, if the stud- 
ents are prepared for advanced work, 
16. 

The growing trade relations with 
South America together with world 
affairs make the introduction of such 
a course most opportune. It is point- 
ed out that an increasing interest in 
the Spanish language is evident thru- 
out our country. 



Ciamillo Selected 
New Kalo Leader 

Elected at the Kalo meeting on Feb- 
ruary 4 were the following officers 
who will serve for the second semes- 
ter. 

President, Theodore Ciamillo; Vice 
President, Carl Boltz; Recording Sec- 
retary, Joseph Carr; Corresponding 
Secetary, Ralph Shay; Chaplain, Stev- 
en Kubisen; Sergeant of Arms, Rob- 
ert Kern, Nick Dorazio, Armand 
Russo. 



June Grads Elect 
Shenk As President 

The Seniors elected class officers 
for the second semester at a meeting 
on Tuesday, February 4, as follows: 
President, Frank Shenk; Vice Presi- 
dent, Harvey Snyder; Secretary, Lou- 
ella Schindel. Fred Smee retains his 
position as treasurer for the class. 

The first of the plans for the sen- 
ior gradujation activities are being 
made. A representative from the Na- 
tional Cap and Gown Company will 
be in Philo Hall on February 21 from 
9 A.M. to 4 P.M. to measure all 
seniors for their caps and gowns. This 
will be the only opportunity for 
measurements to be taken. 



the campus is talking about 

...Blue Book Week Post Mortem 
.... A certain prof sending out 
an S. 0. S. for Dave Spittal 
to come read his paper to him 
.... Freshman Rutter having i 
special sizeable exam seat on the chap 
el platf orm .... Intense pro-British 
sympathy evidenced by increased in- 
terest in the good old English game 
of cn'fobage .... Ted Youse and Har 
old Mauer both breaking their "write" 
arms just before the show-down.. 
Ralph Shay doing a Bull-in-the-China- 
shop act with coke bottles to express 
his feelings relative to certain returns 
.... Ardent Bible 14 student ( ! ) whc 
after five hours of study innocently 
posed this one — "Who's Jehovah? 
.... Lorin Fleming, a nervous wreck 
after his conserv exams (!), disturb- 
ing the peace with his screams for 
protection when Gretchen tried to ac- 
company him up Main Street. . . . 

'Tis Said — John Hampton and Mar- 
ian Kreider were seen in the Lebanon 
Court House securing a license not 
so many days ago ! . . . . 

Errata — Current report of a bust 
up between Louise Boger and Silli- 
man is definitely not to be believed 
.... Upon questioned about the rumor 
the other morning in psych class 
Louise was in the same love-fuddled 
condition as usual, so that looks like 
proof ! . . . . 

Betcha! — The dining room isn't the 
only North Hall drawing card for new 
dorm students Fauber and Bieber. . . . 



L. V. Glee Club 
Begins Tour 



(Continued from Page 1) 



Saturday, February 15 — Williams 
town. 

Sunday afternoon, February 16 — 
Millersburg. 

Sunday night, Febraury 16— Hali- 
fax. 

The program to be presented at the 
concerts will be: 

GROUP 1 

The Music of Life Noble Cain 

Where E'er You Walk from "Semele" 
George F. Handel 
When Morning Gilds the Skies 

Powell Weaver 
As by the Streams of Babylon 

R. Nathaniel Dett 
In That Great Gettin' Up Morning 

Noble Cain 



Canzonetta Charles D'Ambrosio 

Czardas _ /Vittorio Monti 

Victoria Turco, Violin 



GROUP 2 

The Snow . .Edward Elgar 

Two Kings Joseph W. Clokey 

Sacred Head 

Arranged by F. M. Christiansen 

Bethlehem Night Arthur Warrell 

The Lord's Prayer ..Albert Matotie 



Rock of Ages (Air Varie) 

Arranged by Charles Barnhouse 

Robert Bieber, Comet 
Robert Hackman, Baritone 



GROUP 3 

The Star James Rogers 

Water Boy Avery Robinson 

Grant Unto Me Johannes Brahms 

Hallelujah Chorus from "Messiah" 

Handel 

The Lord Bless You and Keep You 
Peter Lutkin 



Junior Class Offi cers 

President Earl Boltz 

V. President Earl Reber 

Secretary _ Irma Sholley 

Treasurer Donald Glen 




^TQ> COAST & COAST 

■*h~Jj IN ELEVEN DAkYS / 

THE TRAVELING SCHEDULE FOR BRADLEY 
COLLEGE'S BRAVES RECENTLY CALLED FOR. 
THEM 10 (W BASKETBALL GAMES IN NEW YORK 
AND. LOS ANGELES WITHIN. ELEVEN DAYS/ 



jazz notes 



by Maurie Erdman 

After a long breathing spell marred by a few major and minor exams 
we get back in the groove with some words about a band that keeps your 
toes moving for hours after the music has stopped. This fast rising swing 
band has graced our campus at a number of dances that have always been a 
marked success. Name? Chet Lincoln, of Lancaster (and a thousand 
other places over the East where he has played). 

This handsome, pleasant young man leads a 13-piece outfit including 5 
saxes, 3 trumpets, 2 trombones, piano, bass and drums. As a section the reeds 
fashion their style along the Miller lines. To name one man as a soloist 
would slight the abilities of the other four. Each of the saxes has a style, 
a tone and the ability to ride that does justice to the best in the line. 

Outstanding in the brass is brother Roy Lincoln on trumpet. Friends— 
if you have never heard "I'll Be Glad When You're Dead You Dirty Dog" 
you've missed the thrill of a lifetime. Roy had a ride on this piece at Kalo 
last year that lasted four and a half minutes and that's a lotta jam on a 
trumpet. 

Holding down the last seat on the right of the second row is a short 
drink of water named Benny. Perhaps you have laughed at the antics of 
some stage artists performing for the amusement of the dancing audience 
but when you hear this lad you're sure to agree that this one really has 
something. P. S.— He also plays a smooth trombone when he finds time to 
behave. 

By now you probably have the idea that this band is strictly swing. 
True, they do and can swing. Actually I have been to a battle of swing 
between Chet and another local top-notcher when Chet played only 3 slow 
pieces in 3 hours of dancing time. That was O. K. because that is what the 
crowd had come to hear and Lincoln was well able to provide. On the other 
hand when the dancers desire soft, sweet, moon-June dance music this gen- 
tleman can provide as much as is desired in as silky a way as most of the 
so-called big-wigs we hear nightly on the radio. 

It takes a lot of work to put on a successful dance and a good band is 
essential. To date Chefs batting average here is a home run every time 
he has been called upon. Every dance at which he has played for us has 
been a grand success and here's hoping he is able to provide us with music 
more often in the future. 



Stage Whispers 

Next Thursday there will be another of the new type Wig and Buckle 
meetings. It will include a one-act play, another one of the readings which 
was so successful the last time, and there will probably be a special feature 
which will be kept secret until next week. The play to be produced at this 
meeting will be Crotty's "Escape by Moonlight," directed by Floda Trout 
If you were present at the last meeting of the Wig and Buckle, you know 
that it is an honor to be in one of these plays, so come out for the try-outs 
and make your debut on our campus. 

At the last meeting, there was a review of the new magazine "Stage," 
but as there were so few people there, I'm going to repeat some of it here 
and now. Stage is a thoroughly complete magazine for dramatically in- 
clined people, if they are acting or merely listening. This magazine includes 
reviews of all types of dramatic material - opera, ballet, plays, 
and even a resume of the now famous battle between the ASCAP and BML 
-One of the interesting features of this publication is the illustrated in- 
dex, which is a series of little cartoons to introduce each article. The items 

"Life f beSt CUrrently P ° pular P ] »y*> such as 

otW.Tw u' ? ^ Sky " " The Corn is Gree ">" *»d so many 

others that you have seen advertised in the New York papers;-then there 

Lvons l C r e th reSUmeS ™™t J ^ and Leonard 

n2 fZ X T T m " nmklns " th *re are fashions which are really 

Vl S ° a n h ° rt hiSt ° ry ° f the AmeHcan th ^tre, complete 
with illustrations which really make you glad to be a modern;_for ye olde 
conservatory student there are two complete piano numbers by the Hungarian 
composer, Bela Bartok, and there is also a list of last year's most popular 



Say Jt WitA Qh 




"Have some cheese, Elaine?" 



ques- 



tioned a familiar voice at her e£ 
the first time in a month Elain/i P ° r 
ed into a pair of familiar brown 
which were solemnly radiating- ey6S ' 
tion marks in her direction. Sr^' 
taken aback, she dropped her owrfh 
ones in confusion. ' Ue 

Elaine had come to the busb 
men's International Food Fair vm?" 
purpose. The purpose had not v, * 
ever, been to meet Dennis like tW~ 
She had thought she could surely k 
her distance from him and his fey^ 
tessen stand. And yet, here he 
standing before her with a platte*** 
neatly cut and arranged cheese s* ° f 
pies, each with a tiny replica of a *" 
national flag sticking i n it. a D t 
flag ir the Edam, an English fl a ! 
the Cheddar, a French flag i n theft 1 * 
quefort, a Belgian flag i n the Li 
burger, a Swiss flag in the Gruvet 
-a clever idaa at that, 8tle thought 
But cheese! m - 
Cheese had been the cause of th 
whole trouble. In the two years Elaine 
had been going with Dennis she had 
heard more about cheese than i n a ll 
her previous life. For Dennis owned 
a good-sized chain of delicatessen 
stores, and his cheeses were his pride 
and joy. To him they were vocation 
and avocation. The word "connoisseur" 
spoken with a nod in his direction was 
the highest praise he desired. At first 
all this talk of cheese had amused 
Elaine and even interested her. For 
she definitely loved Dennis; and al- 
though he didn't realize it, he loved 
her. Elaine knew that, and therefore 
it hurt her that he was too busy with 
his cheeses to think of proposing to 
her. Too often when they went out it 
was to a cheese exhibit, or to a lec- 
ture on cheese, or to call on some for- 
eigner who could describe cheese- 
making in the old country. Too often 
when Dennis called her it was to tell 
of a new shipment of Liptauer or 
Munster, or an unusually large order 
for Stilton or Chesire. She had put 
up with it as long as she could. Then, 
suddenly, the cheeses closed in on her 
in a vicious Blitzkreig. 

She'd never forget that evening just 
over a month ago. Right in the mid- 
dle of an explanation of a new way to 
process Camembert, she had burst out 
hysterically, "Dennis Milton, you stop 
talking about cheese this very minute. 
That's all I hear — cheese, cheese, 
cheese. I don't ever want to hear of 
the stuff again, or ever see any, or 
ever eat any. And if I don't mean 
more to you than your precious 
cheeses, you needn't come back!" 

Dennis hadn't come back, yet Elaine 
couldn't believe the cheeses had ac- 
tually won. She had spent the next 
month without cheese; but it was a 
very dull, lonely month. Coming to the 
International Food Fair today was the 
first sign of weakness in her defense- 
She knew she'd see Dennis; but she 
thought it would be from a distance 
— and without cheese! 

"Have some cheese, Elaine!" This 
time the question was gone from 
familiar voice; in its place a g er 
command. For the second time SI 
minute Elaine looked into the pair 



the 
entle 
i a 
of 

jrding 



familiar brown eyes, now regai 
her unmistakably with love. $ ml , 
straight into them, Elaine deliberate y 
grasped the red, white, and blue 
in the mold of Cottage Cheese! 



«* 3S ^ S „ is 3(001 tSB[ aifl l° u f trie I " ? th e ^ 
go over to the library and ta* 



records, both classical and P°P u J* r ' t 
then just to be sure that they 
miss anyone there is a book re 
about "Mr. Little john";— but , g 
crowning feature of this maga zine jt( 
the full length story of the stage 
"The Male Animal." And this * t 
all, but it should give an idea of ^ 
it's all about. So since you all waI1 . nce 
be up-to-date in everything, and * 
the stage is something, and P 5 * "^ 
to be a greater something aS ^ t0 
goes on, now is the time for y° * \.\ 



by 1 
grea 
as I 
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in e: 
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home 
norm 
been 
contt 
floor, 
in 19 
Le 
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earn 
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hoop 
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time. 
Kubis 
errinj 
lead i 
Pla 
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time 
Thefi 
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than t 
at the 
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a coup 
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G-burg 
total r< 

Capt 
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Ih t( 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



k. 

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GETTYSBURG AND DICKINSON 
SMASHED BY VALLEYITES 

Albright And Muhlenberg 
Losses Place L. V. At Bottom 



v C. — GETTYSBURG 
f or e a crowd of more than 2,000 
Idered spectators, the lowly ro- 
tted Lebanon Valley quintet down- 
highly touted Gettysburg five 
37- 



^ ^37-31 score. It was one of the 
W teg ^ upsets in modern basketball 



- the Dutchmen jolted the Bullets 
JJom their lofty abode. 
j t wa s the first Lebanon Valley vic- 
ver the Bullets since the Eddie 
pfnk Memorial Gymnasium has been 
existence, and one of the few vic- 
tories scored over Gettysburg on their 
home floor. G-burg has lost only four 
home games in all since the gym has 
teen in existence, and only two league 
contests have been dropped on the 
floor. F. & M. scored a close victory 
in 1936. 

Lebanon Valley went out to grab 
an early lead in the first five minutes 
of play. The Bullets shot back to 
earn an 11-9 lead at the end of the 
grat period. The Dutchmen found th«i 
hoop in the second quarter to assume 
a lead that they relinquished at no 
time. With Mease, Schillo, Smith, and 
Kubisen tossing the sphere with un- 
erring accuracy, the Valley took the 
lead at half 23-19. 

Playing a deliberate passing, stall- 
ing game, the Blue and White retain- 
ed possession of the ball the major 
portion of the time and at the same 
time outscored their opponents 7-3. 
The final stanza brought forth an ex- 
cellent display of passing as the Val- 
ley moved the ball around for more 
than two minutes before taking a shot 
at the hoop. In the waning minutes 
the Bullets set up their long range 
apparatus in an effort to break the 
I V. C. defense. With the score 30- 
26, Mease and Schillo staged a pass- 
ing exhibition that finally resulted in 
a couple scores at Kubisen broke loose 
under the basket. Five foul tosses by 
G-burg ended their scoring as their 
total reached 31. 

Captain Mease again led the scoring 
as he tallied 14 points for the evening. 
j|e was rendered some timely aid by 

cn illo who tossed him some nice pass- 



L. V. C— MUHLENBERG 
Journeying to Allentown, the Leba- 
7? v alley quintet suffered a stinging 

in 6 m at the nancls o:f a smooth work- 
^ Muhlenberg five. The customers 
that 6 treated to a bit of high scoring 
tor 6^ Mules emer £ e the vic_ 
Th 

Ca Pped ^ U ^ men » severely handi- 
Put 6 ^ tne loss of three regulars, 
tallj , a spectacular display as they 
lj. t , 47 counters, but unfortunate- 
S iili e i Mules scored 62 Points. Ed 
'% is ^ e scorm S f° r the evening 
R alph ,P°ints. Close behind him was 



Me £ 



s gi V j n ~° ase wit h 14 markers, who 
Per atg e evidence of making a des- 
e ffort to retain his scoring 



V 

Co; 



ach. T r 

"?aiw ulla n used his entire squad 
Svin ^ h apless Blue and White, 
^Ur. a11 an opportunity to 
\ t} /J a SWe at and perhaps to break 
N sen SCOrin S column. Leading the 
ting Were Trinkle, Schneider, 
Ach D iamond. 
Hin i Intri eri started Mease and 
'^nter ^ lorward spots, Gollam 
\v' ln Place of the ailing Ku- 
S W j hn an d Matala at the guard 
%p t Smith breaking into the 
j, show to advantage. 



1 ^as the fourth for L. V. C. 
th ein P ay, more firmly entrench- 
m the loop's basement. 



L. V. C— DICKINSON 

Staging a two-man scoring specta- 
cle, Mease and Schillo led the fad- 
ing Dutchmen to a 47-37 victory over 
the Red Devils of Dickinson College, 
in the best exhibition of ball playing 
the L. V. C. five has displayed to date. 

Employing the fast break to advan- 
tageous use, the Blue and White com- 
pletely demoralized the Dickinson 
team, which was unable to cope with 
the situation, and as a result allowed 
the Valley to pile up a nice lead, and 
then coast to victory. 

Dickinson held the upper hand in 
the first four minutes of play as they 
ran up an 8-4 advantage. Kubisen 
entered the line-up, and immediately 
the Valley forged ahead, to lead 17- 
11 at the first quarter. Mease and 
Schillo ran the score to 24-12 before 
Coach Intrieri called a halt to his first 
stringers' hostilities in the first half. 
The intermission score read 28-17 in 
the Valley's favor. 

The Devils gained a point on the 
Blue and White as they outscored 
them 10-9 in the third stanza. In the 
final quarter, the home team put on 
a real spurt that brought them tc 
within three points of the leaders. 
However, Mease and Schillo again col- 
laborated to put on a scoring show 
that had the fans gasping for breath. 
Outscoring Dickinson 10-3 in the las I 
four minutes, the Valley coasted to 
an easy ten point victory. 

For Lebanon Valley, it was Mease 
and Schillo that carried the brunt of 
the scoring racking up 29 points be- 
tween themselves, with 16 and 13 
points respectively. Smith and Ma- 
tala worked the back court like vet- 
erans, possibly being the answer to 
Coach Intrieri's prayers for a couple 
good guards, in the places of the in- 
jured Staley and Youse. 



L. V. C— ALBRIGHT 

Having completed their scholastic 
exams, the L. V. C. Flying Dutchmen 
travelled to Reading to take a 40 min- 
ute quiz in basketball. If the athletic 
result is any indication of their schol- 
astic marks, Lebanon Valley won't 
have a basketball team the second se- 
mester, because the Albright Lions 
completely annihilated the Blue and 
White by a score of 68-48. 

Next to the high score, the big fea 
ture of the ball game was the manner 
in which the officials cavorted about 
the floor. They stole the show from 
the boys who were supopsed to be 
playing by calling a total of 45 fouls. 
Each team scored eighteen points 
from the 15 foot line. 

The Lions developed a hot hand 
early in the show and failed to let 
up at any time during the contest. 
Everything they threw at the basket 
went in. If they had picked up the 
bench and had thrown it, that would 
have wormed its way into the hoop 
somehow. It was Paul Petrucka that 
led the parade, tallying 18 points. 
Strange as it seems Petrucka was u 
substitute forward that evening. Next 
in line was the famed Dick Shollen- 
berger who hung around the bucket 
long enough to rack up 15 counters. 
Someone offered him a chair under 
the basket to relieve his weariness. 

Ed Schillo was the best bet for the 
Dutchmen both offensively and defen- 
sively. His fine play brought him a 
fine round of applause when he was 
tooted off the floor with four fouls. 
Steve Kubisen added ten markers to 
the cause. Mease was held to six 
points as the Lions made sure that he 
had no opportunities to toss any shots. 



| STRIVER j 




STEVE KUBISEN 

. . . whose conscientiousness and striv- 
ing for perfection has placed him 
among L. V. stars. 

— SPORTRAIT — 
Sitting here in the idle warmth, our 
thoughts drift back to the athletic 
world, and we immediately think of 
one of the grandest fellows we ever 
knew. 

To say that he was outstanding, 
handsome, flashy, or any other ultra- 
descriptive term would be perjuring 
the truth. Rather, he is methodical, 
conscientious, and constantly striving 
for perfection. This constant drive 
for greater goals has brought him 
nothing but ridicule from the envious, 
but to us he presents the picture of 
a true athlete. 

He comes from the same town that 
one of his fellow athletes hails from. 
This friend has more or less obscur- 
ed the ability of our subject by his 
brilliant play. Taught the fundamen- 
tals of sport in high school by an in- 
tensive coach who stressed that phase 
of sports and as a result developed 
winning teams. 

Upon the completion of his high 
school days, he matriculated at the 
home of the Blue and White. Here his 
sound knowledge of fundamentals 
came to the foreground. He became 
an important factor in a well-drilled 
freshman basketball team. He con- 
tinued to show ability in football, 
holding down a wiry position credit- 
ably. 

He became a varsity basketeer and 
was again prominent with his steady, 
perfected play. Now, he is an indis- 
pensable member of the famed soph- 
omore quintet. 

Steve Kubisen is, to our mind, a 
person to be respected and looked up 
to. Perhaps his greatest fault lies in 
his too great striving for the per- 
fect. It sometimes boomerangs to 
create a false impression and bring 
him scorn, but in the face of insur- 
mountable odds, Steve Kubisen is 
slowly achieving his aim — culture, a 
good education, and steadfast friends. 

Our hats are off to the man of the 
hour — Steve Kubisen. 



Publicity Association 
Elects Clements Director 

Mr. L. Percy Clements, Director of 
Public Relations at Lebanon Valley 
College, was recently elected Direc- 
tor of District Three of the Ameri- 
can College Publicity Association. 
The election was held at a joint meet- 
ing of districts two and three of the 
association at New York University 
on Saturday, January 4. District 
three includes 150 colleges in the 
eastern section of the United States. 



iJhe Spectator 



by joe 



Well here we are back again after 
a strenuous exam schedule and what 
is more gratifying than to know that 
we're allowed to return to L. V. C. 
And so it is with this cheerful mood 
that we take time to pen the sports 
happenings of the Blue and White 
campus. 

Our Flying Dutchmen have won 
two and lost two contests during our 
period of inactivity. The sweetest vic- 
tory was the six point affair over G- 
burg on the Bullets battlefield. It 
was the second time in league history 
that anybody ever clipped the Bul- 
lets in their new Eddie Plank Gym- 
nasium. 

Muhlenberg completely dominated 
the play at Allentown giving the Blue 
and White little opportunity to break 
loose. Albright also treated the 
Dutchmen with total disrespect as the 
Lions rang up 68 points for a new 
high. 

At Carlisle it was a pleasure to 
watch the Valley break fast to make 
the Red Devils think that maybe they 
went to the wrong place anyhow. 

The forward combination of Mease 
and Schillo has caused many head- 
aches among their opponents. Smith 
who dropped into the lineup to take 
up guard duties has certainly proved 
to be a big help. 

Continuing the basketball line, 
Coach Jerry Frock's yearlings are 
again taking it on the chin. From 
the stands it looks as though there 
is too much internal friction. That's 
just the way it appears, of course. 

In the dorm the Seniors went to 
town in their first two games, but 
met their downfall at the hands of 
the Frosh. Of course, they were with- 
out the services of one "Porky" Grow, 
but still — 

While in the Day Student League, 
the Juniors are still on top although 
they're getting tougher competition, 
or else they are getting cocky. 

If any on the campus are interested 
in fencing, drop into the gym on Sat- 
urday at about two o'clock. Our sab- 
ermen and foilers will meet the F. & 
M. lads. It won't do any harm to 
drop in and show your interest in this 
new sport. 

And finally, do you think we can 
arouse a little more school spirit? 



Kindler Conducts 
National Symphony 
In Lebanon Concert 



(Continued from Page 1) 



success as a virtuoso cellist. After 
winning fame as a prodigy in Europe, 
he came to America when he was 21 
to take the post of first cellist in the 
Philadelphia Orchestra under Stokow- 
ski. During: recent years his success 
has not been confined to appearances 
with his own orchestra, but he has 
won the praise of critics and public 
in appearances with such groups as 
the New York Philharmonic-Sympho- 
ny, the Philadelphia Orchestra, the 
Los Angeles Philharmonic, and the 
Chicago Symphony, as well as with 
those in important European musical 
centers. 

Tomorrow night's program follows: 

Toccata Frescobaldi 

Symphony No. 7 in A Major 

Beethoven 

Poco sostenuto-vivace 

Allegretto 

Presto 

Allegro con brio 
Roumanian Rhapsody No. 2 . Enesco 

Stars Howe 

Chant Russe Moussorgsky 

Excerpts from Boris Godounov 

Moussorgsky 

Introduction — Coronation 

Scene — Love Music 



L. V. Frosh Quintet 
On Losing Spree 

Dickinson Frosh De- 
feated, 44-20 

The Blue and White lost the fourth 
game of the season to the Muhlenberg 
Frosh 46-37 when the Frockmen wilted 
in the fourth period after assuming 
a 30-28 lead at the three-quarter point 
by a third quarter rally. The victors 
had outscored the Valley in the first 
two periods but gave way before the 
assault of the Valley yearlings. The 
Muhlenberg outfit came to life in the 
final canto to win 46-37. Light copped 
high scoring laurels for the evening 
with 12 counters. Lentz, Relien, and 
Stone each sank 11 points to lead the 
way to victory for the Allentown ag- 
gregation. 

Jerry Frock's charges did an ab- 
rupt about face in their next contest 
by sinking the Dickinson Frosh 44-20. 
The Valley lads outclassed the heme 
team in every way from the initial 
whistle. Half-score stood at 18-11 in 
favor of L. V. C. Both teams battled 
away in the third quarter as the 
Dutchman led 28-19 going into the 
last period. The Valley completely 
dominated the play in this chukker 
by outscoring the Dickinson five 15-1. 
C. Miller led the Blue and White with 
11 points and was ably assisted by 
Light and Dorazio with 9 points each. 
Heckel tallied 9 counters to hold up 
the cause for the losers. 

The L. V. Frosh suffered a defeat 
in their next game that was sand- 
wiched between semester exams when 
the highly regarded Gettysburg Fresh- 
men dumped Coach Frock's proteges 
39-28. The Bullets went to work in 
the first period by outscoring the 
L. V. Frosh 8-4. Half-time score read 
17-12 with the home team in the lead. 
Gettysburg maintained the pace begun 
in the first half and completely hand- 
cuffed the Frockmen in the last two 
periods. Weeliner took high scoring 
honors with 13 points while Dorazio 
led the losing cause with 7 points. 

The Blue and White dropped its 
next game to the Albright Frosh in 
a rather lethargic game. The final 
score read 23-15. Both teams started 
slowly and showed little form as the 
game progressed. The Frockmen were 
able to collect a grand total of 3 field 
goals, gaining the remainder of their 
points from the charity stripe. We 
cannot say, however, that the Frosh 
failed to try, as shot after shot was 
thrown at the hoop without success. 
Lanky "Cardinal" Newman led his 
mates in the game with six points. 
The home team split up its points be- 
tween a half-dozen players. 

The Hershey Industrial School a- 
venged a defeat suffered earlier in 
the year when they defeated the Val- 
ley Frosh 44-32 in a sloppily played 
contest early this week. 



rts Qalendar 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 
Feb. 6 — Muhlenberg at Lebanon. 
Feb. 12 — Bucknell at Lebanon. 

FROSH BASKETBALL 
Feb.. 6 — Muhlenberg Frosh. 
Feb. 12 — Hershey Jr. College. 

DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 
Feb. 7 — Sophs vs. Frosh. 
Feb. 13 — 'Seniors vs. Frosh. 
Feb. 14 — Juniors vs. Sophs. 

DORM LEAGUE 
Feb. 6 — Seniors vs. Frosh. 

Sophs vs. Juniors. 
Feb. 11 — Seniors, vs. Sophs. 

Frosh vs. Juniors. 

HONOR SQUAD 
Feb. 13 — Shippensberg at Ship- 
pensberg. 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1941 



Lynches Enjoy 
Trip To West 

(Continued from Page 1) 
made by Bishop Ira E. Warner and 
Secretary Deever, I preached in the 
First United Brethren Church, Los 
Angeles, and the Bell Memorial Uni- 
ted Brethren Church, near Puente." 

Monday and Tuesday were spent 
making a few visits to old time, 
friends, and pastors now located in 
California. Of these whom Dr. and 
Mrs. Lynch visited, Mrs. D. D. De- 
Long is the most closely related to 
Lebanon Valley College. Her hus- 
band was president of Lebanon Val- 
ley College from 1876 to 1887. Dr. 
Lynch's description of an evening in 
the home of Bishop and Mrs. Ira D. 
Warner is must appealing. It follows : 
"The evening was spent in enjoy- 
ing what is rapidly becoming a lost 
art, namely, the fine art of wholesome 
conversation. From lighter themes 
characterized by good humor, the 
group entered into rather serious dis- 
cussion of the present world crisis, 
and we considered the relation of the 
Church and of individual Christians 
to the present international anarchy 
in general and to our national-defense 
program in particular. It was agreed 
that the Church possesses the means 
to remedy many of the disorders as- 
sociated with the depravity of man- 
kind; but what we lack is the spirit- 
ual intelligence to apply the Christian 
remedy to the present situation. As 
this most delightful visit drew to- 
ward a close, Bishop Warner led his 
guests in a period of heavenly inter 
cession, in which each member of the 
company and his particular work 
were presented at the Throne of Grace 
with a fervency of petition that made 
us all sensitive to the Divine pres- 
ence." 

As for the meetings in Pasadena, 
they were interesting and by no 
means without consideration for the 
students enrolled in America's numer- 
ous colleges and universities. Again 
Dr. Lynch sets forth in his own words 
the accomplishments of the Confer- 
ences. 

"The program of the Thirtieth 
Annual Meeting of the Council of 
Church Boards of Education included 
a symposium based on the address 
prepared by President A. R. Keppel 
and read by President Ellis of Juni- 
ata College because of the former's 
inability to be present. His subject 
was, The Church and American Edu- 
cation. Two symposia followed: the 
first symposium was from the view- 
point of the Church Boards of Edu- 
cation; the second was from the an- 
gle of church workers with students. 
The trend of the discussions was pro- 
nouncedly in the direction of the im- 
mediate necessity of revitalizing the 
religious life of the campus of the 
Church-related colleges. There has 
been a manifest trend toward a ster- 
ile secularism, and it is imperative 
that spiritual values be rediscovered 
and utilized. 

"The theme of the Sixth Annual 
Meeting of the National Conference 
of Church-Related Colleges was, A 
More Effective Christian Emphasis 
on the Campus. Earl E. Harper, Di- 
rector of the School of Fine Arts, 
in the University of Iowa, addressed 
the meeting on The Fine Arts and Re- 
ligion, indicating how the beautiful 
may mediate spiritual values. As Col- 
lege Presidents See It was the topic 
of the symposium in which three col- 
lege presidents participated. The view- 
points of the students were then pre- 
sented by three college men who were 
painfully caustic in their severe criti- 
cisms of the failure of the Church- 
related college to live up to its pro- 
fessed ideals. One student said that 
he had failed to discover many genu- 
ine professors on the faculty of the 
college in which he was enrolled. (He 
stated that the greatest influence for 
good on the campus is the gentleman 
college professor who is a genuine 



Christian.) A fraternal rather than 
a paternal attitude on the part of 
dormitory proctors was also stressed. 

"The mass meeting in the evening 
included an address by Dr. Ben M. 
Cherrington, the Director of the 
Foundation for the Advancement of 
the Social Sciences, in the University 
of Denver and adviser to the Division 
of Cultural Relations, Department of 
State, Washington. President Robert 
A. Millikan, of the California Insti- 
tute of Technology, delivered the sec- 
ond message. It is interesting to note 
that when a group of college presi- 
dents visited the Institute later in 
the week, Dr. Millikan indicated that 
forty per cent of the work of his stu- 
dents is in the humanities. A liberal 
arts foundation for personal and so- 
cial adequacy is recognized in this 
highly specialized institution. 

"The Association of American Col- 
leges likewise met in the Hotel Hunt- 
ingdon, Pasadena, January 9-11. Lib- 
eral Education and Democracy was 
the general theme of the meetings. 
Three addresses of special import- 
ance were delivered by Dr. Reinhold 
Schairer, Head of the Department of 
International Studies and Relations, 
University of London, Institute of 
Education, who spoke on Reconstruc- 
tion After Hitler; Count Carlo Sfor- 
za, formerly Italian Minister of For- 
eign Affairs; and Paul Van Zeeland, 
former Prime Minister of Belgium. 
Henry Luce, Editor of Time, also de- 
livered an outstanding message at this 
Thursday evening meeting in the Pas- 
adena Auditorium. Earlier in the ev- 
ening Mrs. Lynch and I were enter- 
tained in the Venice home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Seymour Bettinger; the latter 
is a member of the Conservatory Fac- 
ulty of Lebanon Valley College, now 
taking a year's leave of absence for 
advanced study and special teach- 
ing." 

Of particular interest to the edu- 
cators was their visit to the Metro- 
Goldwyn-Mayer Studios. An elaborate 
program was arranged by Mr. Mayer. 
Among the participants were Judy 
Garland and Nelson Eddy. Also pres- 
ent was Mickey Rooney who is, in- 
cidentally, a great favorite of Mrs. 
Lynch. The guests of Metro-Goldwyn- 
Mayer had an opportunity to visit the 
sets of Mickey's new picture, Andy 
Hardy's Secretary. "It was inter- 
esting and amusing," said Dr. Lynch, 
"to see these college presidents run 
for the autographs of their favorite 
stars." Dr. Lynch admitted that he 
did not get any autographs, but he 
modestly retold the amusing incidents 
produced by Edgar Bergen and Char- 
lie (Stoogent) McCarthy. Student 
McCarthy informed the college presi- 
dents that "college education is 
something every college graduate 
should have." Herr Charlie also in- 
dicated his knowledge of the sciences 
when he informed his proctor, Edgar 
Bergen, that he kept his mortar board 
on his head by means of a vacuum. 
An address by Mr. Mayer and a 
"sumptuous luncheon." Said Dr. 
Lynch, "We left the studios much 
impressed with the potentialities of 
this major industry for good and evil 
alike." 

Before considering Dr. Lynch's re- 
turn, it might be well to state that 
he was Chairman of the Committee 
on Budget and Audit for the National 
Council of Church Boards. 

On their homeward journey, Dr. 
and Mrs. Lynch visited Juarez, Mexi- 
co; the Fort Bliss Cavalry Post; El 
Paso, Texas (here they were the hous« 
guests of Mr. W. E. Herr, Secretary 
of the El Paso Army Y. M. C. A. and 
an Alumnus of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, class of 1900) ; New Orleans 
(Here they witnessed the testing of 
a new torpedo boat and saw Bombers 
being prepared for shipment to Eng- 
land) ; Atlanta; Stone Mountain; and 
the Nation's Capitol. They arrived 
home on Saturday, January 18, fa- 
tigued but inspired. 



Davis Pharmacy 

103 W. Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture & Floor Coverings 
Kelvinator Electric 
Refrigerators 
Hoover Electric Sweepers 
Easy Washers 
Westinghouse Electric 
Ranges 
R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



Muhlenberg Asks 
L. V. To Be "Sports" 



(Continued from Page 1) 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 



Dealers in 



Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 
Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eatg 




Now that exams 
are over 

"RELAX" 

with us 
at our fountain 

THE 
PENNWAY 



Players and officials are selected be- 
cause of their competence, — the for- 
mer, after trial by the coaches; the 
latter, after active and wide experi- 
ence. As sportsmen, both players and 
officials want the game played under 
conditions that will be fair to both 
sides, the visiting team as well as the 
home team. 

The visitors are Muhlenberg Col- 
lege's guests while they are here. We 
hope our team will play well enough 
to win; our guests hope they will 
play well enough to defeat us. Both 
teams understand and welcome this 
attitude. The visitors are not hostile 
enemies invading our territory; we 
look upon them as friendly competi- 
tors and we want them to play the 
best game of which they are capable. 
If this should be good enough to win, 
well and good. Under these circum- 
stances, if we are victorious, then we 
know we deserve the decision and are 
unquestionably entitled to it. 

Muhlenberg appreciates the interest 
of an increasingly large number of 
friends who are supporting our teams 
and we hope that this interest will 
grow with the years. We feel certain 
that it will if these supporters join 
with us in being real hosts to our 
friends who are our rivals in 
athletics. However, we want them 
treated as real friends whose skillful 
efforts deserve applause just as good 
play on the part of our own team does. 
Furthermore the officials have been 
selected because of their reputation 
for fairness and competence. Booing, 
hissing, and other forms of discourt- 
esy hurt our team, the College, and 
the community. 

We request that all spectators, 
whether connected with the College or 
not, join with us as we discharge our 
hospitality to our guests. You will 
see a better game if you will do this, 
and you will enjoy it more than you 
could if unsportsmanlike conduct, on 
the part of either players or specta- 
tors, should spoil what both competing 
institutions want to be a fair trial 
of skill between friendly rivals. 

Dr. Levering Tyson, 
President, Muhlenberg College 



L. V. Students Nam^^ 
New Campus Heads 

(Continued from P age ^ 

ness Administration course, Wfts 
en this honor. "Johnny" h as 
as both president of Men's Senat^^ 
Business Manager of LA VIE p*^ 
LEGIENNE this year, and w as T' 
one of our students to receive the 
tinction of having his name placed 
the publication of "Who'* tin 

° "ho Tv, 

American Colleges." 

Best looking girl— Joan Coy u 

• the 



girl with the looks of Ann She 
and the voice of a nightingale i, 



again been selected as L V '« «* 

_ v • s femj. 

nine form of beauty." A conservator - 
student, she has taken an active ar ' 
in Choral and Glee Club activities " 

Best looking boy— 'Tis none other 
than that tall, dark, and handsome 
"Joe College," better known as j 0e 
Carr. "Lady-killer" Carr, besides er! 
ticing the opposite gender of the hu- 
man race, has found time to p i ay 
varsity football and hold a senator's 
office in the Men's Senate. Clark 
rather Carr, is a Business Adminis- 
tration student. 

Best dressed girl — Louella Schin- 
del, North Hall's gift to the "world 
of style and fashion," has been se- 
lected as being the outstanding girl 
for her personal tastes of color har- 
mony and dressing apparel. "Dottie," 
an English major, is the present fea- 
ture editor of LA VIE COLLEGI- 
ENNE, and also a member of the 
Green Blotter Club and W. A. A. 

Best dressed boy — Maurice Erd- 
man, another Business Administration 
student, has shown himself worthy of 
this distinction for his good taste in 
personal "grooming." A different tie 
every day, the knife-cutting crease of 
his trousers, and the polish and glare 
of his well-kept shoes, are only a few 
of the noticeable characteristics of his 
daily dress. "Maurie" is also consid- 
ered the best fencer in the college, 
having served as fencing instructor to 
the physical education students. 



Chesterfield's Free Offer Has 
National Appeal 



Free Book, "TOBACCOLAND, U. S. A." is Text 
for Study on Tobacco Industry 



life 
phs 
use 



"TOBACCOLAND, U. S. A."— probably the most complete 
picture-story of tobacco farming and cigarette manufacture ever 
published— is offered free to the public by Liggett & Myers Tobacco 
Company in its new Chesterfield Cigarette campaign. 

The new 42-page, 14-inch book illustrates the growing, curing 
and processing of tobacco, as well as scenes from the typical " 
of the Southern tobacco country, with over 100 large photogra 
and drawings and interesting story captions. It is already in — 
by colleges and libraries in many parts of the country, and the 
public offer has been made as a result of this great demand. 

Copies of the book will be sent to individuals or groups on 
request to Liggett & Myers Tobacco Company, 630 Fifth Avenue, 
New York, N. Y. 

The new Chesterfield campaign, to appear in newspapers fr olT1 
coast to coast, features such celebrities as Ann Sheridan and Ellen 
Drew of motion picture fame, Carol Bruce of the New Yor' 
musical hit "Louisiana Purchase," and Mary Jane Yeo and Jo An " 
Dean, star skaters from "It Happens On Ice." 

Brilliant new point-of-sale dealer displays will follow the 
colorful Chesterfield Christmas displays now in dealers' wind ^' 
and the new sc hedule will also be supported by national billb° ar 
showings. 

The popular Chesterfield radio shows, Fred Waring's "Ple asU ^ 
Time" and Glenn Miller's "Moonlight Serenade" will continue 
entertain millions of listeners on coast-to-coast networks. 




Mi? €i\\twmt 



Beat 
Moravian 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol. XVII 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1941 



No. 19 



party Marks 
Valentine Day 

Y's Plan Party for L. V. C. 

On Friday evening, February 14, 
from eight to twelve o'clock the Y. 
^ 0. A. and Y. M. C. A. are spon- 
soring a Valentine party in Kalo Hall 
to which all the students are invited. 
Group games will be played in the 
early part of the evening with re- 
freshments and dancing later. 

Following are the committees for 
the party: Program — Martha Jane 
Koontz, Edna Rutherford, Robert 
Dresel, and Robert Ness ; refreshment 
—Ruth Heminway, chairman; decora- 
t j ow — William Reed, chairman, 
Charles Beittel, David Gockley, and 
the Freshman "Y" Cabinet. 



Men Debaters' Season 
Begins February 18 

Donald Bartley, manager of Leb- 
anon Valley's Men's Debate Team, has 
scheduled a home debate with Ursinus 
College on the afternoon of February 
18. The debate will be held in Philo 
Hall beginning at 3 : 30 o'clock. Robert 
Mays and David Wells representing 
Lebanon Valley will uphold the nega- 
tive side of the debate on the question : 
"Resolved: That a permanent union 
of the United States and the British 
Commonwealth should immediately be 
established." Because of the vital im- 
portance of this question all students 
should make it a point to attend this 
debate. 

Mr. Bartley also has tentatively 
scheduled home debates with Moravian 
College on March 4, Wagner College 
on March 15, Muhlenberg College on 
March 17, Hobart College on March 
20 and the University of Deleware on 
March 28. 



Delphian Dance 
Plans Completed 

With their second annual dinner- 
da nce only a little more than a week 
* Wa y, Delphian members are pleased 
announce the completion of all 
na l Plans. Miss Edna Rutherford and 
c ,' Ss Jane Stabley journeyed to the 
fi»f , °^ fading only yesterday to 
the arrangements with the 



finish 



Abr aham Lincoln "Hotel. 

en^n c ^ aperones the society has chos- 

to Dr - and Mrs. M. L. Stokes, Dr. and 
*rs o tj _ 

Hi ' Derickson, and Dr. and 

the * Richie. Other members of 
nu ^ acu ^y have also been invited, a 
te nd €r °^ Wnom are planning to at- 
w ell ^ 6 a ^ umnae have responded 

rese ^ ^ ey nave a go(X * rep " 
i ng ^ ation - F or the girls not attend- 

Wjj., dance, plans have been made 

gr 0u Marie Peters in charge. The 

s ee w, w ^ dine in Lebanon and then 

of ^ e en tertainment offered by one 

^ e theatres there. 

Us ^d k* 16 CUnner place cards will be 
iety Vvl ^ ai ing the new se al of the soc- 
a 8o. t> Was selected several months 
°£ thr eSides the three Greek l etters 




figure ° rgan * za tion, the insignia bears 
Del pll S s ymbolical of the ideals of 
^°Ppv t n ~~" tnree stars, a cross, two 
-flowers and a lamp of learning. 



Clio Officers 

President, Margaret Bordwell; Vice 
President, Rae Sechrist; Rec. Secre- 
tary, Margaretta Carey; Cor. Secre- 
tary, Janet Schopf; Olive Branch, 
Margaret Cox; Ushers, Dorothy Jean 
Light, Jane Baker, Jo Marie Shannon, 
Martha Yeakel. 



Honor Roll Reveals 
Srs Leading School 

37 Students Earn A Average 

Jacob Rhodes, sophomore, heads the 
list of honor students for the Second 
Semester of the 1940-41 school session. 
dis average of 95 wins for him this 
distinction. Robert Mays, junior, is 
second with an average of 94.43. 

The Senior Class boasts the highest 
number of honor students, fourteen. 
The Sophomores, Freshmen, and Jun- 
iors follow respectively. 

The honor students are listed by 
classes as follows: Seniors: Catherine 
Coleman, Dorothea Donough, Jane 
Ehrhart, Haven Kessel, Fillmore Koh- 
ler, Martha Jane Koontz, Mabel Jane 
Miller, Feme Poet, Frances Prutz- 
man, Marian Reiff, Robert Reiff, Edna 
Rutherford, Louella Schindel, and 
Floda Trout; Juniors: Mildred Cross, 
Martha Davies, Phoebe Geyer, Russell 
Horst, Robert Mays, and Ralph Shay; 
Sophomores: Frederick Frantz, Rob- 
ert Heiland, Helen Morrison, Robert 
Ness, Russell Paine, Jacob Rhodes, 
Jessie Robertson, Leona Witmer, and 
Le Roy Yeatts; Freshjmen: Samuel 
Beamesderfer, John De Huff, Paul 
Fisher, Ruth Graybill, Marian Krei- 
der, Elizabeth Kreiser, Dorothy Jean 
Light, and Betty Minnich. 



Kalo Names Erdman 
Anniversary Head 

The Kalozetean literary society has 
chosen Maurice Erdman as its presi- 
dent for the celebration of its sixty- 
fourth anniversary. Their annual din- 
ner dance will be on March 29 pre- 
ceeded by the Kalo-Delphian play on 
March 28. The anniversary head has 
named the following who will serve 
on the various committees: Place and 
Dinner; Raymond Hess, chairman, 
Frank Zimmerman, and Robert Bieber. 

Orchestra; Sam Derrick, chairman, 
Harry Oberholtzer, and Herbert Cur- 
ry; Invitations, Programs, and Fav- 
ors; William Gollam, chairman, Wil- 
liam Meuller, and Frank Shenk; 
Chaperones; Warren Silliman, chair- 
man, Elmer Pollach, C. Talhock. 

Alumni; Ralph Shay, chairjman, 
Steven Kubison, and Fred Youse; 
Transportation; C. Curry, chairman, 
Bill Steele, and Fred Tyson; Finance; 
Earl Boltz, chairman, Alex Rakow, 
and Carl Sherk; Play; Frank Shenk, 
chairman, and Dennis Sherk. 



I. R. C. Will Present 
News In News Reel 

At the February meeting of the 
cabinet of the International Relations 
Club plans were proposed for present- 
ing a news reel. This motion picture 
is a compilation of the outstanding 
news pictures of the last four years. 
The committee for procuring the pic- 
ture includes Franklin Patschke, 
Elizabeth Sattazahn, and Dorothea 
Donough. 

At this meeting Sam Beamesderfer 
presented his talk on President 
Roosevelt's Address to the Nation as 
application for membership. The club 
cabinet unanimously voted for him 
as a colleague. 



Girls Will Debate 
Hemisphere Union 

The women's debating team with 
Dr. Milton Stokes as adviser has been 
organized for the year. The question 
to be discussed is "Resolved : that the 
nations of the western hemisphere 
should form a union." With Floda 
Trout as manager, debaters thus far 
include Mildred Cross and Leona Wit- 
mer who comprise the negative team. 
Already two debates have been sched- 
uled. On March 3, Lebanon Valley's 
negative team goes to Ursinus Col- 
lege. March 31, a team from Upsala 
will come to our campus for a debate. 
Arrangements for a busy schedule are 
being made. 



Girls Plan Treats 
For "Heart Sisters 

The Y. W. C. A. will sponsor Heart 
Sister week this year during the week 
of February 17 to 23. This week of 
doing favors and secretly placing lit- 
tle gifts in the room of the heart 
sister will culminate in the tradition- 
al Heart Sister teas in each of the 
girls' dormitories on Sunday evening, 
February 23. 



PHILO 




William McKnight 



Philo Officers 

President, William McKnight; Vice 
President, Bob Dressel; Secretary, 
Donald Glenn; Treasurer, Donald 
Barley; Sergeant at Arms, Dick 
Seiverling, Edward Stansfield, Harry 
Miller. 



Dr. Lynch Attends 
Washington Meeting 

Education and Defense is Theme 

Last Thursday, February 6, The 
National Conference of Defense Com- 
mittees of colleges and universities 
met at the Mayflower Hotel in Wash- 
ington, D. C. At the meeting of Sec- 
tion IV, which includes private col- 
leges with enrollments under 600, 
President H. H. Reynolds of Hendrix 
College took the chair. He appointed 
President Clyde A. Lynch of Lebanon 
Valley College to act as secretary of 
the meeting and to prepare an ab- 
stract of the sectional proceedings. 
Fifty-three colleges and universities 
were represented in this section. 

The Chairman opened the discussion 
with remarks concerning the func- 
tions of private colleges, or as he pre- 
fered to describe these institutions as 
"non-governmental colleges." In his 
address he made use of the term 
"Soldiers of Civilization," a title 
which he conferred upon students of 
the liberal art colleges who are pre- 
paring for all the professions. 

There was a ready response to the 
questions proposed by the Chairman, 
concerning what is being done by the 
smaller liberal arts colleges to sup- 
port our national defense program. 
Among the replies were statements 
to the effect that new courses had 
been added to the curriculum to fam- 
iliarize the student with various as- 
pects of Latin-American culture; the 
increasing emphasis on acquainting 
the student more thoroughly with the 
development of the ideals and prac- 
tices of our American way of life; 
facilities have been offered to the gov- 
ernment for research in defense meas- 
ured ; the introduction of courses deal- 
ing with the general and specific 
problems of Europe; an intensified 
health and recreational program in- 
cluding additional physical education 
equipment to bring about a higher 
degree of health among students and 
in the community; and the addition 
to the curriculum of social sciences 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 2) 



Prize Cheer 
Is Selected 

Freshmen Submit 
Best Yell 

Yeah Valley, start to move, 
Yeah team, get in the groove, 
Hold tight! Hold tight! 
Come on team, fight! fight! 

Here is the five dollar prize win- 
ning yell as written by Gene Cohen 
and Bud Rubin, two freshmen day 
students from Harrisburg. From the 
cheers submitted to the contest judges 
this was selected as the one which 
would be easiest yelled, of the most 
practical length, and the most differ- 
ent as compared to the present re- 
pertoire. 

In second place is the cheer which 
has been original with the band. Most 
of the students are familiar with it, 
but the entire cheering section has 
never rendered it. The cheer follows: 

Give us a yell; give us a yell, 
Give us a good substantial yell; 
Alamen, alamen 

Alamen potashi, iskidy boom boom 
Effel Beffyl, Russia Prussia 
Spunyah ! 

Honorable mention is also given to 
Gene Cohen and Bud Rubin for an- 
other of their cheers. It is the follow- 
ing: 

Bim Bam, Rim Ram, 

Get 'em Valley, yeah man! 

ssSSS — Boom — AH, ssSSS — 

Boom — AH, 
Valley Valley, Rah, Rah, Rah! 



W and B Club Gives 
One-Act Play Tonight 

A one-act play, "Escape by Moon- 
light," will be the highlight of the 
Wig and Buckle Club meeting sched- 
uled for 7:30, Feb. 13, in Engle Hall. 
Miss Floda Trout has directed the 
play and will do the make-up. "Es- 
cape by Moonlight," by Crotty, in- 
cludes the following actors: Kathie 
Allen, Catherine Dunkle; Dr. Hart- 
well, Jack Dobbs; Jeffrey Flynn, Ed 
Stansfield; Elevator Girl, Janet 
Schopf. 

Also on the program for the meec- 
ing is a monologue from "Death Takes 
a Holiday" which Robert Mandle will 
present. Dorothy Jean Light and 
Jane Baker will render a scene from 
"The Old Maid." A talk concerning 
sound effects in staging by Donald 
Bartley rounds out the evening's pre- 
sentations. 



Rutherford Appoints 
Play-day Committees 

At the last meeting of the W. A. 
A. the President, Edna Rutherford, 
appointed the following committees 
to carry out plans for a basketball 
play day which will be held on Mar. 
22: Favors and decorations ,Fay Brig- 
ham; tea committee, Dottie Schindel; 
hostesses, Edna Rutherford and play- 
ers. 

The chairlady for entertainment 
and refreshments after the Elizabeth- 
town basketball game will be Lucille 
Espenshade. She wjll select her own 
committee. 



\ 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1935 

Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania. 

Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annville, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 

Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel. -Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert Guinivan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverling, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Ferae Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • boston • Los Angeles • San Francisco 



L Club 



It offtimes behooves us to see the 
ends to which some organization on 
the campus are forced to go in order 
to reward its members for services 
rendered. Attention was brought to 
the student body this week of the lack 
of sufficient funds to purchase sweat- 
ers for members of the "L" Club who 
have gained varsity recognition in 
one of the major sports on the athlet- 
ics at Lebanon Valley College. 

It seems from all appearances that 
the "L" Club was denied the right this 
year to secure money for purchase of 
sweaters by the means usually adopted 
in the past — the rather inoffensive 
practice of "selling chapel seats" to 
the new students. This sale of chapel 
seats was and always has been on an 
organized basis and not a free lance 
movement as employed by some stu- 
dent in renting or selling certain 
furniture and fixtures in his dormi 
tory room to the uninitiated freshman 
by claiming ownership from the previ 
ous term. 

It is not thought good policy to 
compare the practice employed on our 
own campus to those of this or that 
institution in such matters. But we 
must realize that the greater number 
of colleges provide these rewards to 
athletes from a separate fund of some 
sort. The lettermen at L. V. C. were 
advised to provide money for this pur- 
pose by holding some affairs through- 
out the year instead of arbitrarily 
assessing members of the Freshmen 
class. 

Entering into the spirit of this sug- 
gestion the President of the "L" Club 
and his associates have laid plans for 
a Sports Show to be held in the near 
future. We cannot but admire the 
willingness of these athletes in sup- 
porting this program. But at the same 
time we cannot but deplore the nec- 
essity for such effort when these in- 
dividuals have already more than 
earned the rewards which they so 
justly deserve. 




The Best Plays 1938-39 edited by 
Burns Mantle, a summary of the ten 
most representative plays with lists 
of the full casts for each production. 

This Is Our China by Madame 
Chiang Kai-Shek, a vivid impressive 
account of China at peace as well as 
at war. 

Service Entrance by Kyra Gorit- 
zina, the experience of Russian ref- 
ugees earning a living in domestic 
service. 

Trelawney, A Man's Life by Mar- 
garet Armstrong, the tale of a young 
Englishman true to tradition of the 
Trelawney family — courageous, ad- 
venturous, fill of vitality eccentric, 
Continued on Column 4 




Dhe youngest 
college student 
was 1 ii years old/ 




A GUM- 
CHEWING 

CONTEST HELD 
AT DEPAUW 
UNIVERSITY 

WAS WON BY 
A STUDENT 
WHO CHEWED 
100 STICKS 
OF GUM AT 
ONCE/ 



FbR TWO FULL YEARS, 

1917-1918, not a virginia 
Poly player was ejected 
from any game. for 

PERSONAL FOUL / 




jazz notes 

by Maurie Erdman 

Gaining recognition for himself re- 
cently is a young man who has been 
more criticized than any other two 
band leaders in past months. Artie 
Shaw started off a number of years 
ago with a band that was as close to 
the old Benny G. as could be hoped 
for. As styles changed so changed our 
young leader until he leads what is 
called by writers over the country the 
band of tomorrow. 

A few months ago his 22 piece band 
was a joke. Today he has amazed the 
music public by a band composed of 
3 trombones, 3 trumpets, 4 rhythm, 6 
strings and 5 reeds. The 22nd man is 
Shaw himself playing the nation's 
greatest clarinet. Artie managed to 
combine the great swing band fea- 
tures of his pre-nervous breakdown 
period with the Whiteman-featured 
strings to produce a great band rank- 
ing among the never-to-be-forgotten 
music groups. 

One of the star soloists of the band 
is drummer Nick Fatool, perhaps not 
the greatest in the country, but cer- 
tainly a runner-up to the top three. 
As a matter of fact, if you listen to 
one of Shaw's recent releases youM 
begin to believe he comes out third. 

The record? It's the Shaw com- 
posed, Shaw arranged "Concerto For 
Clarinet" Parts I and II, released on 
Victor and taken from the Paramount 
Film, "Second Chorus." Nick has a 
break on the tom-toms that gives Kru- 
pa's work on "Sing, Sing, Sing" a 
run for its money. Lasting one min- 
ute and fifty-two seconds it is accom- 
panied by some excellent clarinet 
work that out-does Goodman's recent 
waxings. 

"And where did all this begin?" 
you ask. Remember "Frenesi"? Shaw 
did the first popular recording of that 
last year. More recently his "Star- 
dust" competed with the same piece 
reissued with a new arrangement by 
T. D. His "Old, Old Castle In Scot- 
land" was also headed for the tops 
before ASCAP. These are but a few 
of the records that started it all. 

Before closing you might gallop 
down to the P-way and have a look at 
the Gramercy Five recording we 
warned you about in this column on 
October 24, 1940. It's a mighty fina 
piece of work and it's only one rea- 
son why we finally agree that this 
gang is headed for the bright lights, 
even brighter than they are at pres- 
ent. 



Stage Whispers 

With the momentary lull in dra- 
matics on our campus, we must turn 
our keyholes elsewhere if we are to 
find anything of interest to our local 
Thesbians. And here it is. — Next year 
when Professor Miller asks for a de- 
finition of the Free Companies, Ir- 
will have to specify which ones he 
wants described. — For history has re- 
peated itself to such an extent that 
once again they have organized, but 
this time it is here in our own coun- 
try and for a very real purpose. The 
FREE COMPANY is a group of lead- 
ing American actors and playwrights 
who have banded themselves together 
for the purpose of combatting foreign 
propaganda in America. As a medi- 
um for making public their work, they 
will use the radio. Each week they 
will present a free contribution by a 
different member. The names of thn 
men who are at present in this or- 
ganization read like a page from 
"Who's Who in America." Among 
them are: National Chairman James 
Boyd, author of "Drums"; Robert 
Sherwood, author of the modern war 
play, "There Shall Be No Night"; 
Burgess Meredith, the actor who 
scored so definitely in "Of Mice and 
Men"; and W. B. Lewis, the vice- 
president of the Columbia Broadcast- 
ing System. This is just the guiding 
committee. Additional members in- 
clude: Marc Connelly of "Green Pas- 
tures" fame; William Saroyan who 
wrote that very recent and very suc- 
cessful book, "My Name Is Aram"; 
Maxwell Anderson, author of the fa- 
mous play, "Winterset"; Orson 
Welles, "the man from Mars"; Ste- 
phen Vincent Benet whose latest work 
is "Key Largo," a play about the 
Spanish civil war; Archibald Mac- 
Leish whose radio play, "Air Raids," 
is to be given here on campus soon; 
Sherwood Anderson; Paul Germ; and 
George M. Cohan who is writing plays 
now. These plays are not to be simply 
didactic theses, but are going to be 
really dramatic works which will be 
interesting to all. And the best thing 
is that you don't even have to leave 
your homes to hear them. 

The Wig and Buckle tonight has 
had some additions to its program. 
Jane Baker and Dorothy Jean Light 
are going to give a scene from "The 
Old Maid"; Robert Mandle is going 
to give a monologue from "Death 
Takes a Holiday"; and Dick Zent- 
Myer is also going to give a mono- 
logue although the name of it has not 
been decided upon. 



THE CAMPUS IS TALKING ABOUT.. 



'The play's the thing!" 



Our Town .... Hans muffled up around the neck protecting a bad 

laryngitis .... Dean Stonecipher doing acrobatics on the stairs ^ ° f 
Conserv like a morgue with the Glee Club on tour .... Editor J •*,' 
hat blowing into a puddle on Saturday night .... 240 pounds f ^ 
balmed cats arriving in the biology lab ... . This week's Lif e ^ 
picture of Lord Halifax reminding us all of the Dean .... 8 out of^ 
possible 14 nights for Rec. Hour going to the Conserve for s t° 
recitals .... Ucl ent 

What a Life .... '40 alumnus George Katchmer joining the Defense I 

at camp Joe Conrad reporting in July .... Grubby, Kuhnie ^ 

Reber filling out their papers .... ' an d 

Kiss the Boys Goodbye .... Finis to the whistle-signalling romanc 
Clarkie and Ed Stansfleld, who now joins the ranks of McFerren * ° f 
Dresel .... Also finis to the after-the-romance correspondence 
certain Lebanon alumnus and coed MJ, who has filled in the 1 ° i & 
hours by transfering her affections from one lab to another . y 

Hellzapoppin .... Lover Bryce following in the old tradition of "Ab S e 
makes the heart grow fonder — for someone else" by inviting Ma^ 6 
Yeakle to movies on the Glee Club's third night out ... . Seems Mart" 6 
had more conscience-pangs (or somethin') than George 'cause she* ' ^ 
fused him .... re ~ 

Design for Living .... Jimmy Yestadt's spontaneous answer when I r 
and Ruth suddenly and simultaneously kissed him . . Qnntv, 
"Do it again!" ' * th Jlm > 

What Every Woman Knows .... Jeanie Strickhouser getting her cues mix 
and trying to use roommate Jeannette's prize perfume (Memory 0/ 
Red-Haired Man) as fingernail polish remover and complaining bit* 
terly'when it just wouldn't do the trick .... 

The American Way .... Dave Gockley still trying to explain how it hap 
pened that he won the recent L. W. R. election of which he was the sole 
teller .... 

You Never Can Tell .... After airing his views quite freely, Ralph Shav 
blushing deep pink to find "Office Boy" Clements standing behind 
him .... 

The Women .... In the traditional style roommates Converse and Yeakle 
sparing it out ... . Cause is unknown but the battle's fast and furious 
Jt seems each picked up her bed and walked out over the week- 
end .... 

You Can't Take It With You ... . Sol Caulker using his imminent return to 
equatorial regions as rationalization against the Oberlin femme fatale 
who sends such sentimental billet-doux .... 

Private Lives .... Dave Gockley letting the cat out of the bag about the 
presence on campus of Dick Rodes' Jeanie-with-the-light-brown-hair .... 
And Haven Kessel's heart throb, it seems, was Queen of the Shenan- 
doah Valley at the recent festival, due to her ultra-ultra voice .... 

Seventh Heaven .... Earl Reber putting the cubby-hole bacteriology lab 
into apple-pie order, now that it serves as a trysting place with the 
YW prexy .... 

Ghosts .... Friend Silliman strangely haunted by last week's denial of 
the rumored bust-up between himself and Louise .... Could it be that 
the rumor is true, or is it that he just can't take the publicity ? . . . . 

Post Mortem .... English 26 assistant very much surprised to find the 
following where there should have been a character sketch of Gold- 
smith's village school-master .... "It is with deep regret and much 
remorse that I here learn the lesson that all must learn; some learn 
it by being forewarned by the Professor, others must learn by ex- 
perience. This time I find experience rough upon those who fall one 
lesson behind. I know not the character of the village teacher of 
Goldsmith's ' Deserted Village," but I'm sure the cap and corner stool 
would be mine were he to find me so unprepared as I have here been 
found. With no excuse or no apology I accept my "F" but do hereby 
assert that ne'er again shall it be mine, if to read that which is as- 
signed I must burn ten gallons of mid-night oil. So help me Hannah!" 
.... Signed, Frank S. Zimmerman, Jr.-. . . . 

Boys and Girls Together .... Chuck Newbaker and Jeanie Daugherty find- 
ing each other so congenial .... Jane Baker and Bob Dresel ditto 
Fay Brigham and Dick Beckner holding hands in a tender scene i n 
front of the library .... Charlie Neuman and Marie Peters being seen 
here and there together .... Mary Liz Moyer sheep-eyeing Johnnie 
Wise, whose interest in cards show no decrease as yet ... . Bob Breen 
being playful with a snowball with 2nd floor librarian Heminway 
Betty Daugherty P-Waying with Pee Wee Miller Saturday night 
Martha Davies ditto with Fehl several times recently .... Janie Klucker 
more interested than ever after several dates with Carol Reed 
Jeannette finding no time to pine for Jerry, because he's back so often 
.... Marlin Espenshade and Dot Donough making up their minds—and 
discussing plans for next year .... Jean Anger appearing t'other nig ht 
in the P-Way with a mystery man .... Charlie Beittel turning his at- 
tention southward from the chem lab to blond Polly Smee . • • • 



On the Bookshelf 

Continued from Column 1 

unreliable, prone to extremes. 

Indians of the United States by 
Clark Wissler, the fateful four cen- 
turies which saw the American In- 
dian at the height of his strength 
and culture and at the depth of his 
humiliation. 

Since Yesterday by Frederick Lewis 
Allen, a book that does for the nine- 
teen-thirties in America what the au- 
thor's Only Yesterday did for the 
nineteen-twenties. 

The Hudson by Carl Cramer, tales 
of the quarrelsome, rough-and-ready 
life of the hard-headed blond Dutch 
traders, so poorly caricatured by 
Washington Irving. 

Michelangelo, the Man by Donald 
Finlayson, a biography of Michelan- 



act. 



gelo as a living human personality np^ 
whom heredity and environnien 

Twilight in Vienna by Willi 
chauer, the true story of Austria ft 
the end of the World War to the a£ 
nexation by Hitler, as told by a 01 
liant Austrian journalist. u 
Life Is My Song by John Go ^ 
Fletcher, an autobiography of one 
America's best-known poets. 

Old Glass, European and Anier !j*g 
by N. Hudson Moore, a book dea ^ 
with the development of gl asS 
ing in Europe and America. 

Whitman by Edgar Lee Mas ^ 
fullest and most comprehensive ^ 
of Whitman yet published, <*e ^ 
with his foibles, his goodness, the ^ 
greatness lying at the core of 1 
ture and his work. 



be 



I 

tail 
ban 
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in : 
thr< 
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mar 
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the 
snal 

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have 
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prob, 
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a mj 
sons 
infor 
We< 
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that 
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this ] 
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LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



b 
e 

if 



en 
nd 
■bt 
it- 



ip' 

0ft 

•is- 

ril- 

old 
of 

can 
ing 
alt- 
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life 
jug 



SENSATIONAL VICTORY FOR 
MUHLENBERG IN LAST SECONDS 



Mules Lead 36-35 



L< V. C— MUHLENBERG 
^ s the clock registered 35 seconds 
lay> l an ky Pete Schneider tossed 
hook shot in the direction of the 



asket. 



His sense of direction was 



od because the ball swished cleanly 
^°. oU gh the hoop for what proved to 
1 t ^ e winning points of the ball 
^ giving Muhlenberg a close 36- 
35 victory over our hard fighting 
Du tchmen. 

jt was just 35 seconds after Cap- 
tain R a lP n Mease had tossed a one- 
zander to give Lebanon Valley a 35- 
34 lead over the Mules, who had been 

front all evening, that Schneider 
threw up his game winning toss, to 
climax a contest that had all the ear- 
marks of a Harold M. Sherman novel, 
in which the hero flips in a goal in 
^ waning minutes of the game to 
snatch victory from defeat. 

The game was a hair raiser from 
the beginning to end, keeping the 
handful of customers on their toes 
a ll the time. The fray started out 
with the score tied four times in the 
first quarter, as both teams fought 
bitterly to go ahead. Finally the Mules 
forged ahead to hold a 13-10 lead at 
the end of the first stanza. 

In the second period, Busby was 
substituted for the high scoring 
Schneider, who chanced to have com- 
mitted three fouls to that time. It 
was Busby who sparked the Mules, to 



gain a seven point advantage to lead, 
19-12. At that point Ed Schillo start- 
ed on a spree oi his own, to cut down 
the visitors' lead to 22-20 at half time. 

The Allentown lads promptly came 
out for the second half to start on a 
scoring splurge. The Dutchmen bat- 
tled desperately to hang on, and ro 
prevent a runaway by the Mule. On 
three occasions they came to within 
two points of the leaders. At the 
three quarter mark the Red and Sil- 
ver clad lads moved out on a 32-26 
iead. 

Muhlenberg moved out to a 34-28 
advantage early in the final chapter. 
The fans began to think that the 
Dutchmen were finished for the even- 
ing, but Coach Intrieri's boys thought 
dirferently, as they fought to cut down 
the score. With two minutes to play 
the Blue and White was trailing, 
J4-30. 

At this point Captain Mease stepped 
into the light, to completely change 
the color of the picture. He first 
dropped a foul shot to cut down the 
lead. Shortly after, while in the act 
of shooting, he was fouled again. He 
tallied the singletons to come within 
one point of tying the score. 

With the Dutchmen trailing 34-33, 
with one minute and five seconds of 
play remaining, Mease intercepted a 
Muhlenberg pass which he converted 
into a score to put the home team 



nJke Spectator 



by joe 



The subject of this week's dissertation is perhaps not the one of greatest 
interest in the sports world to the faithful followers of this coiumn but we 
nave found it to be the one of greatest interest to those who participate m 
sports at L. V. C. , , , _ u __M,^ml 

The ultimate objective of the topic of this article, the purchase ot 
sweaters for athletes who have been accredited as lettermen at Lebanon 
Valley, is not one of long standing in the sense of time alone, In fact this 
problem has never arisen on the campus of the Dutchmen within the recol- 
lection of this writer. It is a problem that has arisen only in the last few 
months. But it has been bothering some individuals on the campus in such 
a manner as to almost cause mental instability. Chief among these per- 
sons is one Frankie Kuhn, president of the "L" Club. President Kuhn waa 
informed early last fall that sale of chapel seats, a practice commonly fol- 
lowed by the "L" Club to secure funds to purchase sweaters, to freshmen 
an d to other new students would not be tolerated. The reasons for such 
a denial are not important enough to consider mentioning here. Since 
tfl at time Frankie and several other upperclassmen have been wondering 
ow to raise money to remedy the situation that developed as a result of 
tlu s notification. 

-A- plan was decided upon that called for offering some sort of enter- 
mment for the student body in order to strengthen the finances of the 
. UD - Upon further consideration it was found that only one of the many 
* ctors hindering completion of plans was the matter of a date to stage the 
air - Kuhn and his men summarily postponed actual realization of their 
^ to a later date. 

Spot rly this week Kuhn announced that tne " L " Club wil1 P resent a 
oth Show includin g boxing, wrestling, and fencing matches and several 
, s er feature attractions, to be held on Friday, February 21. At present it 
g J| ot certain whether this carnival of sports will be held in the Alumni 

as w nJ ! sium or in the auditorium in En S le HalL Members of the " L " Club 
i n el * as other athletically minded individuals have offered their services 

Kl ng this venture a successful affair, 
of i 7? an nu *nble member of that small and scarcely distinguishable group 
at hlet Who are vitall y interested in athletics and the welfare of 

S W 6S K at L ' V - C -> tnis writer can only commend and approve of the spirit 
te Sou n by th eir varsity lettermen upon being thrown back upon their own 
at nlet- CeS t0 reward tne new member of their group for their work on the 
they 10 field - These persons rightly and justly deserve their awards while 
a Ceor ar ^ st iH attending college. There should be some sort of recognition 
of s ed to these men who have given time and effort to the development 
%i ,° rtsm anship and fair play in athletics. The custom of presenting in 



H 



^eaters to these persons is a noteworthy one and always has been 



a s such. 



1 doi n ^' Can onl y stand back and applaud the efforts of these athletes 



Hi vit > as students and supports of the inclusion of athletics in college 



Pect m °re than their share of the work on hand. It could hardly be 
H &» that such support could even be offered by a group of athletes for 



uti essa V on any other campus except that of one of the smaller in- 
S tt S ' 0u r part in this endeavor is clearly outlined — whole hearted 
J* the "L" Club. We call upon each and every student to turn 



to 



f°the s S P°rts Show. We ask that everyone contribute in some way 
V. c Su ^ Ce ss of this movement underfoot to properly reward athletes at 
' for valiant services willingly rendered on the athletic field. 



ahead for the first time the whole 
evening, 35-34. 

The Blue and White gained posses- 
sion of the ball in back court when a 
Muhlenberg pass was intercepted. 
Mease called time out to set up an 
out of bounds play in the hopes of 
scoring to boost the lead. The strategy 
failed when the shot was missed, and 
the Mules gained possession of the 
ball. Mixing passes with fakes, the 
ball was worked near the basket at 
which point Schneider dumped in the 
game-winning goal. For the remain- 
ing 35 seconds the vistiors gained pos- 
session of the ball and held on to it. 
A jump-up at mid-court marked the 
end of the contest. 

Schneider, incidentally, is runner- 
up to Mease in scoring in the league, 
but the Valley captain maintained his 
advantage by tallying 13 points. Right 
behind Mease was Schillo with 12 
points, to hold the number three spot 
in the scoring race. 



[ Shorts S^euieiv 

Resuming our interrupted review 
of the sports activities we now come 
to the spring athletics. A glance at 
the records shows that the wearers 
of the Blue and White did not fare 
so well. In baseball the tossers were 
victorious in three contests out of nine 
played. Tennis enthusiasts were un- 
able to overcome the racket wielding 
of their opponents, and as a result 
were defeated on seven occasions, win- 
ning only one match. 

The Dutchmen got off to a slow 
start, being held up by rain on three 
scheduled trips. With the clearing of 
the skies, came a team from Maryland. 
The lads were quite efficient ball play- 
ers and immediately proceeded to 
pound out an 8-4 victory at the ex- 
pense of big George Katchmer. Jour- 
neying to Ursinus the boys were again 
treated with disrespect as hurler Kuhn 
was bested by a 10-8 decision. Faulty 
outfielding led to the downfall of the 
Blue and White. 

On May Day, with all the prospec- 
tive students gazing in awe at a col- 
lege contest, Western Maryland com- 
pletely annihilated the Valley by a 
15-2 score. Weiler starting his first 
game as a hurler was driven from 
the mound as he failed to survive the 
first frame. Kuhn relieved but the 
battle was lost. However the victory 
starved Dutchmen rebounded to take 
the count of Loyola, 6-5. It was Frank 
Kuhn that led the Valley to its first 
victory, with superb pitching and 
timely hitting. 

Three L. V. pitchers issued a total 
of sixteen walks as the "University of 
Delaware outscored the Blue and 
White 12-11, although the Valley out- 
hit the visitors 14-11. An eighth inning 
uprising by Bucknell spelled defeat 
for Frank Kuhn as the Bisons squeez- 
ed out a 4-1 victory. Drexel fell under 
the spell of Johnny Walters who led 
the Dutchmen to their second win of 
the season by a 12-4 score. 

Kuhn again proved to be the master, 
as he shouldered his musket and in- 
timidated the Juniata Indians suffi- 
ciently to eke out a 6-5 victory. Muh- 
lenberg journeyed to Annville, and 
immediately proceeded to take ad- 
vantage of Freshman Walters' eccen- 
tricity to talk him into a 4-3 loss. A 
circuit clout in the final frame by a 
pinch-hitter proved to be the deciding 
blow. 

In the tennis world, the high hopes 
of the Valley squad were rudely shat- 
tered when the top-ranking men failed 
to develop as expected. F. and M. took 
the Dutchmen's measure 7-2. West 
Chester repeated the F. and M. score, 
but the Valley bounded back to take 
an 8-1 win over the Moravian Grey- 
hounds. Drew took a 6-3 match from 
Lebanon Valley, and immediatly after 
that Upsala eked out a 5-4 win. Muh- 
lenberg completely shellacked the Val- 
ley 9-0. F. and M. repeated its 7-2 



score and in the season's finale Buck- 
nell took the match 6-1. 

Danny Seiverling was the best bet 
for the Blue and White, while Stewie 
Shapiro encountered some difficulty 
in the number one spot. 

The football season proved to be 
the worst in years, winning only three 
contests and losing five. Franklin and 
Marshall with its best team in years 
administered a 21-0 defeat to the Val- 
ley. The gridders bounded back to take 
the count of the Aggies from Arkan- 
sas A. and M., 28-6, in the first night 
encounter of the season. Moravian 
tore into the Dutchmen to avenge all 
preceding losses, by downing the Blue 
and White 19-3. P. M. C. provided 
the thrill of the season when they 
eased out a 19-16 win over the home 
team, before a meager home-coming 
crowd. A touchdown pass in the last 
two minutes spelled the downfall of 
L. V. C. The score is still being dis- 



puted, because pictures have shown 
that the pass receiver was out-of- 
bounds. 

Playing in a sea of mud in the wilds 
of Maryland, Lebanon Valley stalled 
out a 6-0 win over a hapless Blue 
Ridge team. Upsala was next to feel 
the power of the Dutchmen, as the 
Valley, under the supervision of 
Kuhn, pounded out a 27-14 victory. 
In the traditional Lebanon Valley 
game with Albright, the Blue and 
White had high hopes but they were 
of no avail as the Lions roared to a 
3-0 victory. Completely let down the 
Valley suffered another stunning 
blow, when the University of Dela- 
ware won a 16-0 contest. 

Outstanding in their play even with 
a crippled and small squad, were Ed 
Schillo, Frank Kuhn, Captain Bos- 
nyak, Bruno Grabusky, Ted Ciamillo, 
Hank Scmalzer, Harry Matala and 
Alex Rakow. 



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PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1941 



Letter to the Editor 



Hail to the powers that be: 

It is with great fear and trepida- 
tion that I broach a subject that is a 
thorn in the flesh of us all; particu- 
larly do I quake when I realize that 
I represent a very small minority. 
Perhaps I alone am the minority. But 
so strongly do I feel on this subject 
that I feel called upon to bring this 
message to you, my harrassed and 
overly-burdened fellowmen. 

Our school calendar is woefully 
crowded. Every night the gym is in 
use, and Engle Hall is the scene of 
some campus activity. Many complain 
of the multitudinous meetings and be- 
wail the too frequent conflicts. But 
I, daring soul that I am, say, "Well 
and good"! After all, there are only 
seven days to the week, and twenty- 
four hours to the day, even at Leb- 
anon Valley. If all these extra-cur- 
riculars are a vital and worthy part 
of college life, and I assume that there 
is a group to defend each and every 
one of them, then several of them 
must occur in the same evening. It 
is sheer selfishness for one organiza- 
tion to claim a monopoly on even one 
evening, not to mention a whole series 
of evenings. 

My feelings on this subject reached 
the present boiling point when I heard 
of the Rec Hour-Student Recital sit- 
uation. Fourteen Rec Hours have been 
scheduled for this semester. Many of 
us (mainly the lowbrows, I admit) 
look forward to our little bi-weekly 
flings. To take them away from us 
would be like taking candy from a 
baby. Then, oh! unhappy day, eight 
student recitals are scheduled for the 
same dates as those of Rec Hour ! Did 
I hear a faint voice mention the fact 
that Rec Hour lasts only to seven- 
thirty and the recitals don't begin un- 
til eight? Well, it seems that 
those who organize recitals declare 
that the two activities cannot occur 
on the same night. I maintain that 
they can without causing even a minor 
upheaval. Conserve students are re- 
quired to attend the student recitals — 
they will be there; never fear. Rec 
Hour attendance will not be affected 
appreciably. For the few (and they 
are mighty few) who are interested 
in both, there remains the simple 
choice of cutting the light music and 
absorbing the heavy, or arranging 
their work so as to attend both. 

And this matter of work brings to 
mind the last point which must be 
lingering in the mind of my worthy 
opposition. On Tuesday night the fol- 
lowing activities were scheduled: 
Quittie pictures, fencing, two basket- 
ball games, Rec Hour, German Club, 
and Y. W. C. A. meeting. Did those 
who are cutting our Rec Hours from 
fourteen to six complain? Nary a 
word. Off hand, I can name one boy 
who attended three of the activities 
scheduled and then caught the late 
movie at the Astor. (P. S. He main- 
tains a high B average.) 

Our lively extra-curricular pro- 
gram can and should continue. The 
students want Rec Hour to take its 
place among them. But Rec Hour and 
other activities will be forced out of 
existence if one-half of the school 
continues to claim and enforce prior- 
ity rights over the time of the whole 
student body. For the benefit of the 
whole they should give that coopera- 
tion and understanding they demand 
from others. 

Rambling Rec 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 
Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eatg 



Joseph Battista will present a 
recital for the Four Arts Society 
of Palm Beach, Florida, Tuesday, 
February 18. 



Dr. Lynch Attends 
Washington Meeting 



(Continued from Page 1) 



designed to assist students in a better 
understanding of, and thus participa- 
tion in, all college and community ac- 
tivities that tend to serve as social 
laboratories. 

The discussion finally crystallized 
in five pronouncements which were 
conveyed to the general assembly by 
the Chairman. The general assembly 
convened in the Ball Room of the 
hotel at eight o'clock. 



Valentines 



AND 



Birthday Greetings 



AT 



Jeanette's 




BE DIFFERENT FELLOWS 

Give Our 
"Sweetheart Cake" 

Heart-Shaped, Delicious 
White Icing Studded 
With Red Hearts 

ORDER FROM SMITTY 

THE 
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Juniors, Sophs 
Create Deadlock 
In D. S. League 

Gingrich and Metro 
Star for Jrs. and Sophs 

Four games have been played in 
the Day Student League since returns 
of the games were last posted in LA 
VIE. Just prior to exams the league 
leading Juniors triumphed over the 
Frosh 59-51 and the Sophs wallopped 
the Seniors 85-21. Since the blue book 
crisis has passed the Sophs tied the 
Juniors for the lead when they downed 
the Frosh 35-29 and the Seniors pull- 
ed a surprise by defeating the Juniors 
52-41. 

LEAGUE STANDING 

W L Per. 

Juniors 4 2 .667 

Sophs 4 2 .687 

Juniors . 2 4 .333 

Frosh . 2 4 .333 



Sports Qalendar 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 
Feb. 15 — Moravian at Bethlehem. 
Feb. 19 — 'Gettysburg at Lebanon. 

FROSH BASKETBALL 
Feb. 19 — Gettysburg Frosh. 

DORM LEAGUE 
Feb. 13 — Frosh vs. Seniors. 

Juniors vs. Sophs. 
Feb. 18 — Frosh vs. Sophs. 

Seniors vs. Juniors. 
Feb. 20 — Seniors vs. Frosh. 

Sophs vs. Juniors. 

DAY STUDENTS LEAGUE 
Feb. 14 — Juniors vs. Sophs. 
Feb. 20 — Juniors vs. Frosh. 
Feb. 21 — Seniors vs. Sophs. 

HONOR SQUAD 
Feb. 13 — Shippensberg at Ship- 

pensberg. 
Feb. 18— Bell Telephone Team of 

Lebanon at Annville. 

FENCING 
Feb. 15 — Gettysburg at Annville. 



LV. FroshQuint et 
Swamped By Mul es 

Art Russo Rings Up x e 
Counters for L. V. C. 



The Muhlenberg College 



handed the L. V. C. yearling «, 

sta rts by 



its eighth defeat in ten 
trouncing "Jerry" Frock's pr t ege 
20 in a contest in which the Blu^ ^ 
White dribblers were sadly outel ^ 

Scoring in the first half w as 
and-then affair as the young m° W " 
led 6-3 at quarter and then 
to hold a 15-7 margin at intermi, 9 -° n 
time. The Muhlenberg outfit 
pletely subdued the Valley frosh^' 
the third canto by outscoring the Bi ^ 
and White 17-6. The Dutchmen t<T- 
advantage of Mule substitutions^ 
the last chukker to outscore the vi \ 
ors 7-6, but to no avail. 

Meyerdirks and Stone gained sc 0r 
ing honors for the evening f or ^ 
Muhlenberg outfit by canning 15 an j 
13 markers respectively in i eadin 
their mates to victory. Art R UgS g 
proved the best shot of the night f or 
Coach Frock by ringing up 10 mark- 



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Because it's the smoker's cigarette 
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Cooler, Better Taste. 

Chesterfields are better-tasting 
and mild. . .not flat. . . not strong, 
because of their right combina- 
tion of the world* s best cigarette 
tobaccos. You can't buy a better 
cigarette. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, pa. 




Valentine Greeting* 
from ELLEN DREW, 
starring in the current 
Paramount hit "THE 
MAD DOCTOR" 
from CHESTERFIELD. 
theMilder, Cooler, Bet 
ter-Tasting cigarette. 



Copyright 1941, Liccett 4 Myers Tobacco Co. 




Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 




ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 20, 1941 



No. 20 



yWCA Pledges 
Aid For Relief 
Xo Britishers 

Money Helps In 
purchase of Mobile 
Kitchen, Yarn 

The Y. W. C A. cabinet has pledged 
tself to help in the local campaign 
J or British War Relief by contribu- 
ting to a sum of money to the British 
far Relief Society, Incorporated. The 
ten dollars which is given in behalf of 
a ll women members of the Y. W. will 
help in obtaining a mobile kitchen 
for use in bombed areas as well as 
entitle any L. V. girl to obtain yarn 
fcr knitting garments to be sent to 
England. 

A mobile kitchen was exhibited in 
Annville during the last weekend. It 
has built-in equipment to cook hot 
foods on the field of emergency and 
insulated compartments to keep stew, 
soup and coffee hot for hours' so that 
200 people may be fed at a time. A 
single unit costs $1,750. Such kitchens 
are what the English need and desire 
most from the civilian population. 

The yarn for knitting will be avail- 
able to all women students who wish 
to help in the British Relief project. 
It may be obtained any Wednesday 
from one to five at the basement of 
the College Church. Instructions will 
be given when the yarn is obtained. 

Organization of this local unit will 
give Lebanon Valley an opportunity 
to actually aid in a definite and mater- 
>al way where heretofore the means 
°f giving help were obscure. Pins will 
be sold, individual memberships may 
be purchased, and the knitting may be 
done. The appeal is made directly and 
m ay be answered directly by those 
w ho desire to cooperate. 



Aeronautics Course 
Lacks New Recruits 



The 



second unit of this year in the 



^ilian Pilot Training program is 

scheduled to start on February 19, 

and to be completed on June 15; how- 
ever +u 

l > mere are only four out of ten 
have passed the physical exam- 

of Iv^' ^ icllard Owens is the only one 
the fo Ur from our student body 

^ufied to enter the course. There 

Wio^ ^ Gast ^ ve more applicants of 
^ four are overweight. 



0I dy expense to the student 
of the medical examination, 



Th 

^sists 
life anH 

tati acc ident insurance, transpor- 
ts * to tn e airport, and hard work. 
*e$t - G government pays for the 
f eti Se ln the interests of national de- 
th 0lj e ' ^ e must have aviators for the 
Appj. s °f airplanes being built. 
W e 1Cants must > if now iri school, 
Pebj. 0116 year of college credit on 
'Sibl ^ *' 1941, before they are el- 
In t u° 

hf j . e three courses offered thus 
•na<j e ^ ent y-nine pilots have been 
^e n ' J hree of our L. V. graduates 
thi s . ln the service resulting from 
Navy g ai . nin SJ John Moller, in the 
' n th 6 f lng sch ool; August Herman, 
ett Q r rniy . fl ying school; and Rob- 
Cor!/ t • m, * n ^ e Army an( * Navy 
tl «-ued on page 2, col. 2. 




JOSEPHINE ERNST 



Ernst Is Elected 
New Delphian Head 

Miss Josephine Ernst was chosen 
second semester president of Delphian 
Literary Society at a recent election. 
The other officers are as follows: 

Vice-Pres., Mabel Jane Miller; Re- 
ording Secretary, Marjorie Holly ; Cor- 
responding Secretary, Viola Snell; 
Chaplain, Martha Davies; Critic, Jane 
Gruber; Pianist, Phyllis Dietzler; 
Warden:), Elizabeth Dougherty, Betty 
Minnich, Garneta Seavers, Judy 
Moore, Martha Wilt, Betty Grube. 



Delphi 



lan 



In just forty-eight hours Delphians 
and their escorts will be dining and 
dancing in the beautiful ballroom of 
the Hotel Abraham Lincoln in Read- 
ing celebrating the society's nineteenth 
anniversary. During the dinner re- 
corded music will make it possible to 
dance between courses. From 9 to 12 
sweet swing in varied tempos as re- 
quested by the girls will be played by 
Frank Taylor and his orchestra from 
New Cumberland. On the tables, ar- 
ranged in cabaret style, will be blue 
and pink candles to harmonize with 
the color scheme of the room. Beside 
each boy's place at the table will be 
a favor. 

In the receiving line will be Miss 
Edna Rutherford, anniversary presi- 
dent, and her escort, Theodore Sheck- 
ert; Miss Ferne Poet, opening presi- 
dent, and her escort, Richard Owen ; 
Miss Josephine Ernst, second semes- 
ter president, and her escort, Marlin 
Espenshade; and the chaperones, 
Dr. and Mrs. M. L. Stokes, Dr. and 
Mrs. S. H. Derickson, and Dr. and 
Mrs. G. A. Richie. Among the alumnae 
will be Misses Rachel Holdcraft, Mir- 
iam Holdcraft, Ernestine Jagnesak, 
Barbara Bowman, Agnes Morris, and 
Nellie Morrison. 

The girls who are not planning to 
attend the dance will enjoy a dinner 
and a movie in Lebanon that same 
night. 



Freshmen Officers 

President — Robert Kern 
Vice President — John Chambers 
Secretary — Dorothy Jean Light 
Treasurer — Theodore Bachman 
Freshman Senator — David Wells 



Sports Show 
To Be Staged 
In Engle Hall 

L Club Carnival To 
Include Boxing, 
Wrestling, Fencing 

In accordance with previously an- 
nounced plans the "L" Club will stage 
a Sports Show in Engle Hall on Fri- 
day evening commencing at 8:00 P. 
M. The carnival of sports will in- 
clude boxing, wrestling, and fencing 
Bob Hackman will act as master of 
ceremonies and "Willie" Green, phy- 
sical instructor of the State Police 
Barracks at Hershey, will be the third 
man in the ring. 

The feature bout of the evening 
will find "Teddy" Ciamillo, polished 
Golden Gloves entrant in the past 
several seasons, meeting Felix Wag- 
ner, Harrisburg Golden Gloves Champ 
in 1939 and 1941. Wagner recently 
received the plaudits of a large sports 
crowd in New York City for his splen- 
did boxing skill and aggressiveness. 
This bout will undoubtedly top the 
large card offered by the "L" Club. 
Ciamillo is highly respected in local 
boxing circles for his punching pow- 
er and clever bcxinp, strategy. 

"Freddie" Bosnyak and "Barney" 
Bentzel will meet in a three round go 
as part of the college talent included 
on the program. Neither of the two 
boys have ever entered the ring be- 
fore. In another tyro bout in the 
middleweight division "Johnny" Hall 
and Ralph Shay will take the ring to 
slug it out. Both these lads lack ex- 
perience in the fight game, but are 
willing to don the gloves. Both these 
bouts will be of particular interest 
to campus sports followers. 

Two other boxing attractions have 
been added to the list to supplement 
those mentioned above. Four talented 
boxers from off the campus have been 
secured to add color to the show. 

"Hank" Schmalzer and "Johnny" 
Eminhizer have agreed to meet in the 
grunt and groan portion of the pro- 
gram. "Punchy John" will be giving 
away a large weight advantage to 
Schmaltzer, but has had two years' 
experience in wrestling in high school 
days. Another wrestling match will 
be offered, but the names of the con- 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 




FRANK TAYLOR 




Philokosmi ansNam e 
Dressier President 

John Dressier was selected as the 
Anniversary President of the Philo- 
kosmian Literary Society at the meet- 
ing held on Tuesday, February 18. The 
society's seventy-fourth anniversary 
celebration will be on May 10. Robert 
Mandle will serve as executive chair- 
man for the dance and play. 

The new president, Dressier, has 
been prominent for his service as 
president of the Men's Senate, as 
business manager of the Quittie, and 
as business manager of La Vie. In 
addition to being treasurer of the 
Philo's funds in his junior year he 
has worked in the Wig and Buckle 
Club. Outstanding among his other 
interests' is the application of his tal- 
ents in art. 



Pi G 



amma 



Mu 



During the past few weeks, the 
Lebanon Valley chapter of the Pi 
Gamma Mu, national Honorary social 
science fraternity, has been conduct- 
ing a drive for new members. The 
local chapter was organized on cam- 
pus through the efforts of Dr. Milton 
L. Stokes. 

The following persons have joined 
Pi Gamma Mu up to the present time. 

Faculty. C. A. Lynch, M. L. Stokes. 
V. Earl Light, S. H. Derickson, H. H. 
Shenk, R. R. Butterwick, Margaret 
Wood, C. R. Gingrich, Mary Gillespie. 

Alumni: Raymond Smith, Thomas 
Bowman, Jack Moller, John Ness, Hil- 
bert V. Lochner, Samuel Vaughn, Lou- 
ise Saylor, Robert Long, Wm. Bren- 
inger, Cecil Hemperly, George Mun- 
Jay, Charles Belmer, Roger Saylor, 
3 race Naugle (Mrs. Sinclair), James 
Whitman, William Bender, John Moy- 
ir, Ralph Lloyd, James Reed, Lillian 
Leisey, Irene Ranck, Donald Ludwig, 
John Rife, John Fox, George Smee. 

Student: Fred Smee, John Dress- 
ier, Josephine Ernst, Dorothea Don- 
ough, Marlin Espenshade, Edna Ruth- 
erford, Marjorie Holly, Sarah Hart- 
man, Anna Mae Bomberger, Fillmore 
Kohler, Ferne Poet, Mildred Cross, 
Martha Davies, Ruth Heminway, Bet- 
ty Gravell. 

If you are interested in becoming 
a member of this organization, inter- 
view Dr. Stokes for particulars. 



Chapel Talks 
Will Stress 
Brotherhood 

Christians And Jews 
Mark National 
Brotherhood Week 

Lebanon Valley is planning to ob- 
serve National Brotherhood Week by 
having two representatives of differ- 
ent faiths speak to the students and 
faculty in slightly extended chapel 
periods on separate days. The week 
beginning on Washington's Birthday, 
February 22, and continuing to Feb- 
ruary 28, has been set aside in Amer- 
ica as National Brotherhood Week, 
an observance being sponsored by the 
National Conference of Christians and 
Jews. 

The first of the speakers will be 
Reverend Lawrence F. Schott, of Car- 
lisle, Pennsylvania. He will speak next 
Tuesday, February 25, on the subject, 
"Christian Foundation for Peace and 
what we can do about it." Reverend 
Schott has been interested in Youth 
Work since his Ordination. In the 
Diocese at Harrisburg he acts as the 
"Harrisburg Diocesan Chaplain of 
Boy Scouts" and also "Moderator of 
Catholic Student Centers." He pub- 
lishes a weekly Students' Religious 
Bulletin for the benefit of each of 
these Catholic students. Reverend 
Schott has also published a pamphlec 
entitled Religion Goes to College. 

On Wednesday, February 26, the 
chapel speaker will be Rabbi Philip 
D. Bookstaber, of Temple Ohev Sho- 
lom, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. His 
topic will be "Religion's Stake in De- 
mocracy." Rabbi Bookstaber entered 
the ministry through the field of so- 
cial service after attending for two 
years the New York School for So- 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



Practice Teachers 
Work In Hershey 

Six practice teachers are fulfilling 
their required work at Hershey High 
School under Dr. Clyde Stine's super- 
vision during this semester. In order 
to give more time to individuals this 
new plan is being tried. 

The group composed of Mary Ellen 
Holman, Ferne Poet, Betty Ann Ruth- 
erford, George Grow, Richard Bell, 
and Samuel Grimm, travels to Her- 
shey daily and spends the time from 
12:20 to 2:45 in observing and teach- 
ing. The greater amount of time al- 
lotted to each individual provides for 
work in one major and one minor 
field, rather than in only one, as form- 
erly. 

The students who are practice 
teaching in the Annville High School, 
are as previously, under Professor 
Balsbaugh's supervision and follow 
the same regulations as in preceding 
years. 



There will be a Student Recital 
Tuesday evening, February 25, at 
8 P. M., in Engle Hall. 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehbhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel.. Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler _ _ Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert Guinlvan, 
Ruth Hemlnway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverllng, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell. Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Anqeles • San Francisco 



truth 



"Ye shall know the truth and the 
truth shall make you free." 

Today we are living in an age of 
progress, not gradual but swift and 
unhampered — a day of unlimited phy- 
sical and material resources, of 
boundless scientific contributions, of 
the most far-reaching educational 
program of the ages, yet many feel 
that the foundations of our own civ- 
ilizations are being destroyed. 

Hate, war, strife, lawlessness, lack 
of confidence unite with economic 
clashes and selfish industrial schemes 
that make impossible a stabilized and 
solidly founded society — man is pit- 
ted against man and brother against 
brother in the effort to achieve self- 
aggrandizement and material gain. 
Something is wrong and the world is 
in need. The reports of conditions in 
Europe daily send fears to our hearts 
and doubts concerning the future 
arise in our minds. The growing de- 
fense measures of the United States 
government raise immediate ques- 
tions. Is our entrance into the war 
inevitable? What will result in the 
Far East? 

The world needs a right spirit — a 
spirit of love, sympathy, kindness, 
selfishness and tolerance. The only 
way to meet the world's problems is 
to apply these principles first to our 
own individual lives and then the 
problems of the campus would be sol- 
ved, which in turn would lead to the 
solution of the more distance difficul- 
ties. 

The great leaders of the country of 
the past, whose birthdays we are cel- 
ebrating this month, found their hope 
not in earthly aims, but in spiritual 
values. The rectification of our trouble 
and the stabilization of our society 
can only be brought about by a striv- 
ing for such ends. Why not try them ? 



last weeks letter 

The author of the letter concerning 
the interference of student recitals 
with Rec Hour and all other students 
laboring under the same misappre- 
hension may now rest assured that 
Rec Hour will be held regularly on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6:30 
to 7:30. Student-recitals begin at 
8:00. 

At the beginning of the present 
school year the Student-Faculty Coun- 
cil ruled that Rec Hours could be held 
on the same evenings as student re- 
citals. At a recent meeting of the 
council the Dean expressed that he 
and the administration are heartily in 
favor of the bi-weekly social hour. 



The Tiuth 
About College 

by Alf Noise 

Walking up to the bulletin board to 
review the weekly events, a student is 
overheard asking his fellow comrade 
if he is going to attend a game and 
a dance. When the lad replies in the 
negative, he is exposed to one of 
those boisterous oratorical onslaughts 
relative to a lack of "school spirit," 
by not only the questioner, but by a 
group of his heckling cohorts as well. 

One need add nothing more to this 
type of daily corridor drama to create 
the well known atmosphere. It is true 
that the student who fails to attend 
various extra curricular events lacks 
a certain amount of spirit, but this 
kind of "school spirit" is too frequent- 
ly utilized by us as a guise to cover 
the truth. To yell and cheer for the 
team, to shine at the socials and to 
contribute to the various organiza- 
tions and not have the "true school 
spirit" is nothing short of hypocrisy. 

And now you ask, what is the na- 
ture of this so-called "true school 
spirit"? Pausing for a collection of 
something intangible, we shall say 
that it is that spirit of love we have 
for an educational institution with its 
many radiating attributes of knowl- 
edge, culture, and vocation. It is that 
spirit of respect we give to the build- 
ings, instructors, and sponsors. It is 
that spirit of pride which causes us 
to advertise the institution to the 
world and to extend our chests with 
as much self-gratification as a Har- 
vard man. It is that spirit of cooper- 
ation which inspires us to aid in every 
way by personal contribution to keep 
its banner flying high in the blue sky 
of truth and wisdom. 

If you have read this far, you will 
no doubt wonder what has prompted 
this outburst of printed verbosity. 
Consider these several questions se- 
lected from a multitude of eligibles. 
Have you ever observed that some of 
the students receiving scholarships or 
some form of student aid are loudest 
in labeling our college a "dump"? 
Have you ever observed that some 
students who are in the "limelights" 
socially, athletically, or scholastically, 
are the quickest to overlooK the col- 
lege's hundred good points, to broad- 
cast to the world its several bad 
points? Have vou ever been askeu 
by those who have left the halls by 
graduation or otherwise, "Is Lebanon 
Valley — still a college"? Have you 
ever been asked by people misled by 
unfaithful students, "Are you going 
to college or going to Lebanon Val- 
ley" ? Have you seen her most prized 
students discourage other students 
from our ranks? Have you observed 
how certain class leaders advocate 
emptying the class treasury on some 
pleasure rather than leave one penny 
to their college's cultural needs? 

No matter how hard one works 
and plays at college, unless this true 
spirit i^ present, all that he does, is, 
or shall be isn't "worth a tinker's 
damn" to the college. His would-be 
contributions are but venom flowing 
through the college blood stream or 
cancerous tissue eating its way into 
the pure flesh of the institution. Med- 
ically, we should quickly stop the flow 
of poisoned blood or cut away the 
cancerous tissue. Why should we not 
duplicate this procedure on the hu- 
man equivalents on our campus ? 



Aeronautics Course 
Lacks New Recruits 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Meteorological Service; while several 
others, not as well known to us, are 
also in the service. 

Think over the possibilities in avia- 
tion for a profession, and remember 
that six more students must join the 
unit or none can be offered this semes- 
ter. 




8HE UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO 
ONCE RAISED AN ENDOWMENT 
FUND OF FIVE MILLION DOLLARS 
IN OUST TEN DAYS / 



STEWART A. FERGUSON! 

OF ARKANSAS A.& M. HAS A STIP- 
ULATION IN HIS AGREEMENT 
THAT STATES HE DOESNT HAVE 
10 WIN A SINGLE GAME IN THREE 
YEARS / 



GapersFromTheG 



ap 



cor- 
gap. 



jazz notes 



by Maurie Erdman 

Holding an undisputed rank for Dixieland swing comes a young fellow 
who for the past few years has gained constantly in popularity. Who is the 
top ranker? There is but one great band in this line and that is Bobcat Bob 
Crosby. 

Leading a 15-piece band of unbeatable quality the lineup consists of 
5 reeds, 6 brass and 4 rhythm. The larger group is broken up for a smaller 
swing group called the "Bobcats" which consists of 8 of the best soloists in 
the game. No other group in swing can come anywhere near touching this 
ensemble for good old Dixieland swing. In no other band is there such a 
group of famous artists. Listen to these big names. 

On sax is Eddie Miller ranking among the top 5 sax men of America; 
Irving Fazola, clarinet, has recently been replaced; Yank Lawson, of trum- 
pet fame is one of the most sought-after men in the game; trombonist War- 
ren Smith ranks as one of the best non-leading slip-horn musicians in the 
brass row of any band; Nappy Lamarr on guitar has little competition for 
his top notch rank; Joe Sullivan (Little Rock Getaway fame) replaced Zurke 
on piano and he too ranks high in the lineup of great pianists; Badanc on 
drums is by all means the greatest, beating competition such as Krupa, Fa- 
tool, Rich, McKinley, etc.; and Bobby Haggart on bass is unquestionably 
number one dog-houser. Can anyone name a greater gang? With such a 
group of top-notch musicians it is only natural that the band should rank 
tops. 

For example of the band at work look up the following Decca waxings. 
Dixieland Swing— "Smoky Mary," "South Rampart Street Parade" and 
"At The Jazz Band Ball." 

Boogie Woogie — "Boogie Woogie Maxixie." 
Drums— Badanc's "Big Crash From China." 
Bass— Haggart's "Big Noise From Winnetka." 
Blues— "Gin Mill Blues" and a dozen others. 

True, Crosby is definitely not a sweet band. If, however, you pass up 
a chance to hear: this band you are missing the thrill of a lifetime. Some 
day when we look back at the pages of music history this band will rank 
with the never-to-be-forgottens such as the Original Dixieland Five and the 
Chicago Wolverines. Already they rank there and when the day comes 
that the band goes the long, long way this world will be minus the greatest 
lineup of artists ever to sit in one band. 



Hep! Hep! Twenty thousand 
march into Indiantown Gap ^ 
important phase of the con'scr^ 
problem comes looming closer • lpt '° n 
lives within our college Pr ? tlle 
More power to the boys in the 
—the youth of America-— and all Ca tu Ps 
They have their problems to f ac 
at the same time they create som' * Ut 
us. e *°r 

Imagine the poor girls franti Ca iu 
seeking an escort each time they 
to leave the dorm in the evenin^ 
the gallants of the campus find t' ^ 
on their hands, all volunteers 
appreciated. " e 

Imagine your favorite haunt, p 
way especially, peopled by unifor^" 
and strange faces disrupting 
ine" and rippling the up-to-now unpe 
turbed serenity of coeducational r c" 
reation hours at the aforementioned 
recreation center. 

Imagine the superabundance of 
ner - hanger - oners - hecklers 
ers -. How many of them you 'will 
probably find in twenty thousand i s 
unpredictable. 

Of course there may be the nice 
quiet-looking young non-com, who re- 
minds you of the boy next door at 
home — but the password for our col- 
lege "ferns" is "beware" — and more 
emphatically "no." 

The administration is here faced 
with an unforeseen problem and re- 
quests a little cooperation from those 
who will meet it, the problem, at close 
range. Let's work on it! Of course, 
rumors say that Lebanon and Ann- 
ville are restricted areas as far as the 
"defenders of America" are. concern- 
ed, but let's watch the daring little 
souls who will inevitably assume for 
themselves the forbidden privileges 
inherent in little escapades commonly 
known as A. W. O. L. 

It might prove interesting, we must 
admit, to get acquainted with the mil- 
itary life at close range. They tell 
us that the "Indiantown Gappers" en- 
joy all the privileges of home. Imag- 
ine them receiving the order "To the 
stables" and repairing to the gar- 
ages — receiving the order "Mount," 
and what do they mount? Trucks! 
And our romantic ideas of cavalry al- 
ways revolved around dashing young 
men with sabers mounted on beauti- 
ful stallions of a shiny chestnut var- 
iety. 

Oh, well! That is neither here nor 
there. The American ideal at pres- 
ent seems to be cooperation — coop- 
eration on the part of the youth of 
our fair land. Let's stand together— 
but let's draw a line— a boundary I" 16 
of decorum. "All for one and one for 
all" — but for heaven's sake let's be 
ladies (???) — and gentlemen. 



Stage Whi spers 

The Wig and Buckle program on Monday night proved to be an amazing 
combination of mystery, romance, and humor. The one-act play "Escape 
by Moonlight" had a strikingly different plot. Kathy Allen's lover Jeffrey 
Flynn had been dead for six months but on the day that was to have been 
their wedding day she sees him in a railroad station. That night her friend 
Dr. Hartwell tries to convince her that it was only an hallucination. Later 
Kathy broods alone in her apartment. Moonlight streams through a tall 
window as she sits musing. Suddenly the figure of Jeffrey appears dressed 
for a journey. He begs her to come away with him. His chosen exit out of 
the twentieth story apartment is through the open window. Holding tightly 
onto her phantom lover Kathy steps over the window sill— and the curtain 
tails. Just the right atmosphere of unreality was captured by having soft 
music played through the whole act. Floda Trout was the student director. 
Katy Dunkle did a splendid piece of work as the emotional idealistic Kathy. 
Ed Stansfield was a handsome convincing lover and Jack Dobbs especially 
good as the middle-aged Dr. Hartwell. The second of the one-act plays pre- 
sented by the club was highly successful according to the written criticisms 
submitted after the meeting. 

Donald Bartley supplied the humor of the evening. Have any of 
you theater-goers ever wondered how the production staff actually concocts 
some of the sound effects that make our modern drama so realistic? Mr. 
Bartley had all the answers to any such questions you might ask. From be- 
hind the velvet curtains he produced thunder, rain, and explosion, an ap- 
proaching airplane the crash of glass, hoof beats, and a slamming door. 
After each demonstration he came out and proceeded to explain the illusion. 



The falling rain proved to be rolling 
peas in a tilted tray. The door-sla" 1 ' 
mer looks much like an aqua-pl* n ?' 
Hoof beats were only the rhythm 
tapping of hollowed cocoanuts. ^ 00l ^ s 
ing airplane motors were heard * 
Don pushed an electric vibrator o ^ 
a bass drum. Some of the devices ^ 
presented were very ingenious 
difficult to construct but most ^ 
them were simple things that ma 
gape at our own previous incredu 
The manner of presentation was 
lightfully informal and humorous. . 

The third feature of the even^ 
was a monologue from "Death 
A Holiday" by Bob Mandle. Ro ee n 
a purple hooded cloak with e 
lights playing on his face his ^ 
stood out as the gaunt form ^ tfi 
might be imagined. While e 
was listening awestruck to his g 



ing speech a window ra 
unexpectedly. 



ttled 
iudi* 



AC* 

The whole a» w . ls 

giggled hysterically. This fc { 
was a good index of the e 
Mandle's convincing monolog ue ' 




LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



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BISONS AND GREYHOUNDS 
SMASH DUTCHMEN QUINTET 

Mease Attempts To Coordinate Team, 
Schillo Disabled 

L v C— BUCKNELL 
^rotting out a team more patched 



1 Prexy ] 



t han usual, Coach Mike Intrieri 
Up forced to witness his Flying 
*' a ^, hine n suffer a slamming 45-23 
^ t at the hands of a herd of hard 
^ding Bucknell Bisons. 
^It's these same Bisons that are at 
sent creating havoc in the league 
pl, th their high scoring and their close 
defensive play. 
Without the services of Ed Schillo, 
Blue and White had little to offer. 
t\\\\o and Mease together present a 
formidable first line of offense and 



defense. 



but Mease alone was unab'e 



bear the burden. Schillo was con 
Ld to the infirmary for several days 
•ith some ailment that required rest. 
^ Though scoring only nine counters, 
Captain Mease still handled that end 
f the ball game for the Valley, while 
t the same time struggled valiantly 
. an effort to marshall his forces 
int0 a unified and well-disciplined 
quintet. As a result, Mease had little 
opportunity to take his pet pokes at 
the basket, but the rest of the Dutch- 
men shot at will, although they made 
very few of their shots. However, 
some of the futile stabs did drop and 
enabled L. V. C. to present a fair- 
effort against the odds. 

On the Bucknellian side of the led- 
ger, two eagle-eyed lads notched up 24 
points between them to steal the show. 
George Haines with 13 counters was 
top man, while Joe Bugro trailed him 
with 11 telling tallies. 

The first period was slow with the 
Valley playing clever ball to lead 6-5 
at the end of the first stanza. Buck- 
nell solved the zone defense in the 
second quarter and began to make 
some clever shots, posting a 13-6 mar- 
gin to lead 18-12 at the intermission. 

In the third chapter, both teams 
pecked away with reckless abandon, 
Bucknell being more accurate and 
earning a 16-13 advantage to lead 34- 
25 at the three quarter mark. The 
final period saw Bucknell completely 
bottle the Dutchmen attack and gain 
a n 11-3 lead in the scoring to run 
»t a 45-28 victory. 

The game was featured with fre- 
Went bursts of speed to prevent bore- 
dom from overcoming the spectators. 



L. V. C— MORAVIAN 
With Ralph Mease throwing every- 
""ng but the bench through the hoop, 
jta wingless Flying Dutchmen suf- 
* re< * further humiliation when a pack 
° baying Greyhounds nipped the 
fteel s of L. V. C. by scoring a 57-44 
^tory. 

Ca Ptain Ralph Mease tallied 21 
01n ts to give the homesters heart 
tr oubl 



He 



le on more than one occasion 



^ - gave the Bethlehem fans a 
^ooting exhibition that they will long 
I ^ mber - Shooting all his shots from 
Ms ° Ut yon( * er > Mease connected witn 
^one-handed stabs to bring forth 

^ ^ rorn the cash customers. 
%y ^ ^' was agai* 1 without the 
c 0tlfi 1Ces of Ed Schillo who was still 

10.3 ] Valle y started fast to post a 
ut es ^ ad at the end of three min- 
th e ' Ut the Greyhounds soon found 
Sfri 0ot , nge > and by virtue of some 
adw team work eked out a 17-16 
te r . j ee at the end of the first quar- 
s totee assure all that their scoring 
type j^ as not the flash-in-the-pan 
% b a ,° ravian kept two men under 
a M ^t all night for peep shots, 
% . a result had a 29-23 lead at 

^mission. 
Uts Cor ^ low third quarter, Moravia?i 
58 -27 a * Lebanon Valley 7-4 to lead 
the three quarters mark. In 



the final stanza, Kraus, Blasco, and 
Levy led the home team as it out- 
pointed the Blue and White 21-17, 
thus enabling Moravian to coast to an 
easy 57-44 victory. 

By tossing 10 field goals and con- 
verting one of his two foul shots, 
Mease was the fair-haired lad for the 
evening. Of his total of 21 points, 15 
were tallied in the fast first half. 



Sports t*Jn Shorts 



by betty 



In spite of full stomachs, the Hon- 
or Team downed the Shippensburg 
quintet to the tune of 29-7. What re- 
venge for those hockey games! Betty 
Johns and Bobbie Herr piled up the 
pointers with no difficulty, for out- 
playing the opposition's guard sec- 
tion. 

Holding up the guard end of the 
Blue and White team, Nicky Witmey- 
er played her usual brilliant game 
with strong backing up by Pete Gey- 
er. Martha Wilt, with a badly turn- 
ed ankle, held her position remarkably 
well. 

On Monday evening South Hall 
girls began clicking to triumph over 
the West Hall lassies by nine points, 
the score 34-25. Ginnie Bernhardt 
seemed to menace the losers, as, to 
quote one of them they "couldn't find 
anyone to guard her." Wee Polly Kel- 
ler was seen shooting from the foul 
line so often that she considerably in- 
creased the score of the vanquished. 



We wish to express our apprecia- 
tion to all the students who so ably 
supported us on Saturday in our 
fencing match with Gettysburg. We 
hope that your enthusiasm, which 
was an immeasurable asset, will 
continue with our future home en- 
gagements. 

— The Fencing Team. 



Handball Tournament 
Results 

SECOND ROUND 

Upper Bracket : Morey defeated Re- 
ber 12-21, 21-5, 21-12; Shay defeated 
Derick 21-3, 21-0; Patschke defeated 
Dehuff 21-19, 15-21, 21-19; and Bam- 
berger defeated Boltz 21-11, 21-17. 

Lower Bracket: J. Gittlen defeated 
Rapp 21-13, 21-16; Breen defeated 
Hess 21-15, 21-15; Wise defeated 
Mueller 21-15, 23-21; and Rakow de- 
feated Snyder 9-21, 21-13, 21-16. 
QUARTER-FINAL ROUND 

Upper Bracket: Patschke defeated 
Bamberger 21-11, 21-17 and Shay de- 
feated Morey 21-3, 21-7. 

Lower Bracket: No matches com- 
pleted. 

t ^ 

Sports (Balendar 

'"L" CLUB SPORTS SHOW 
Feb. 21— Engle Hall. 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 
Feb. 25 — Ursinus at Lebanon. 
Feb. 27 — F. and M. at Lancaster. 

FROSH BASKETBALL 
Feb. 25 — Ursinus Frosh. 
Feb. 27 — F. and M. Frosh. 

DORM LEAGUE 
Feb. 20— Srs. vs. Frosh. 

Sophs vs. Juniors. 
DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 
jr e b. 21 — Seniors vs. Sophs. 
Feb. 26 — Frosh vs. Sophs. 
Feb. 28 — Seniors vs. Juniors. 

HONOR SQUAD 
Feb. 26 — Elizabethtown at Ann- 
ville. 




FRANKIE KUHN 
. . . who has completed plans for the 
L Club Sports Show. 



fJke Spectator 



by joe 



It appears from the spectator's 
point of view that athletics on Leb- 
anon Valley campus are taking a turn 
for the worse this year. Our varsity 
quintet seems to have lost its scoring 
punch, or else they're just letting the 
other team score more points than 
they are. 

The work of Captain Ralph Mease 
is a sight to enjoy as he dashes mad- 
ly and hopelessly about the floor try- 
ing to stave off apparent defeat. With 
Ed Schillo as his running mate, Mease 
is able to accomplish something, but 
when Ed is absent, as he has been in 
Ihe past two games, the sledding is 
tougher, because there is no one to 
trouble the opposing defense. As a 
result they usually stick two men on 
Mease and that's the end of that. 

The fencing team won its first 
match when they downed the G-burg 
outfit. Not many of us understand 
the technicalities of the sport but it 
certainly is fun to watch. The rest 
of the crowd seemed to enjoy it too. 

Here's an oddity in the sport world. 
The other day in the Day Student lea- 
gue, Sam Derrick endeavored to man- 
ipulate the fast break offense. Sam 
took the ball out of bounds under the 
opponent's basket. Bob Breen was at 
the other end. With a Herculean 
heave, Sam tossed the sphere to Bob, 
but unfortunately the throw was high 
and as a result it swished clearly 
through the hoop. It's too bad there 
was no camera handy to photograph 
Sam's look of amazement. 

The Sophs, conquerors of the Jun- 
iors, and students of Bill Gollam, have 
developed a system that is currently 
burning up the D. S. league. In the 
Dorm section, the Frosh are holding 
the upper hand with the Seniors press- 
ing them closely. 

Handball is at present holding the 
spotlight, the singles tournament pro- 
gressing rapidly. Some of the boys 
really give their all in their efforts. 

The gym classes seem to have re- 
ported to order, and Coach Bill Ullery 
is making some of the lads grunt and 
groan as they go through their calis- 
thenics. It's something new and the 
boys seem to really enjoy it. 



Wrestling Matches 

The Lebanon Valley Wrestling 
Team will journey to Lebanon next 
Thursday, February 27 to wrestle 
with the Lebanonites. All weights 
are open. If you have any ability con- 
tact Barney Bentzel for particulars. 



FENCERS DOWN GETTYSBURG 

12-4 

Meeting an intercollegiate opponent on the home floor for the first 
time Saturday, the foilsmen of the Lebanon Valley team defeated Gettys- 
burg to the tune of 12-4. 

This was the first, match for the opponents but the third for the home 
team. High scorer of the day was Phillips who took 15 points in three bouts 
but had only three points registered against) him. Zimmerman and Erdman 
followed in that order with total scores of 15-8 and 14-7 respectively. On 
the Gettysburg team Hall had the highest individual score, 13 points in his 
favor with 12 against him. 

Following is a summary of the scoring: 

Zimmerman, L. V. C, defeated Shilley, G-burg, 5-2. 

Phillips, L. V. C, defeated Kelzo, G-burg, 5-1. 

Erdman, L. V. C, defeated Shenk, G-burg, 5-0. 

Fritsche, L. V. C, defeated Holsberg, G-burg, 5-1. 

Bryce, L. V. C, defeated Holsberg, G-burg, 5-4. 

Rapp, L. V. C, defeated Kramer, G-burg, 5-3. 

Zimmerman, L. V. C, defeated Kelzo, G-burg, 5-3. 

Phillips, L. V. C, defeated Shenk, G-burg, 5-0. 

Hall, G-burg, defeated Erdman, L. V. C, 5-4. 

Hall, G-burg, defeated Fritsche, L. V. C, 5-3. 

Kramer, G-burg, defeated Bryce, L. V. C, 5-2. 

Rapp, L. V. C, defeated Shilley, G-burg, 5-3. 

Zimmerman, L. V. C, defeated Shenk, G-burg, 5-2. 

Phillips, L. V. C, defeated Hall, G-burg, 5-3. 

Erdman, L. V. C, defeated Holsberg, G-burg, 5-2. 

Kramer, G-burg, defeated Fritsche, L. V. C, 5-1. 

Exhibition sabre bouts: 

Bryce, L. V. C, defeated Rapp, L. V. C, 5-2. 
Bryce, L. V. C, defeated Zimmerman, L. V. C, 5-1. 
Officials: Del Pino Sarvis, of Harrisburg, and Zandemeyer, of Gettys- 
burg. 



Frosh Basketeers 
Lose Fifth Attack 

Newman Runs Up 
Fifteen Points; Light 
And Hoffmeister Score 

The L. V. C. Frosh lost their fifth 
straight game last Wednesday night, 
when they bowed to a determined Her- 
shey Junior College quintet by the 
score of 34-30. 

I The game started slowly with the 
L. V. first year men posting a 3-2 ad- 
vantage in the first quarter. In the 
second period the visitors earned a 
j 10-5 lead to go to the fore at the 
i intermission 13-7. At the start of the 
second half the game warmed up co 
a faster tempo with both teams sink- 
ing beautiful shots, but at the end of 
the third period the Hershey quintet 
led by a score of 27-17. A fourth 
period rally led by Cardinal Newman 
and Warren Light just fell short of 
victory as a pair of sensational sido 
shots by Gehman spelled the differ- 
ence between victory and defeat. 

The game was loosely played at 
times and was featured by ragged 
passing by both teams. Newman was 
the best bet for L. V. with 15 points, 
eight of them coming in the fourth 
period. The work of Light and Hoff- 
meister was another feature of the 
Valley's play. For the visitors Geh- 
man tallied six field goals to lead his 
team to victory. 



Stine And Stokes 
Take New Offices 

Dr. Clyde S. Stine and Dr. Milton 
L. Stokes are now occupying offices 
in the administration building and li- 
brary respectively. Dr. Stine has 
moved the material necessary for use 
in his department to Philo Hall and 
the small adjoining room. Taking 
the place which he vacated in the 
southeast corner of the second floor 
of the library is Dr. Stokes. Stu- 
dents desiring to contact these pro- 
fessors for conference will find them 
in the new locations. 



Juniors Topple 
From Top Place In 
D.S.B. League 

Sophs Lead 5-2 

The Sophomore team assumed the 
lead in the Day Students League by 
toppling the Juniors from that posi- 
tion last week by a 54-47 defeat. The 
Frosh downed the Seniors 46-30 to 
fight them out of the cellar. 

The Juniors and Sophs battled it 
out in the first half with the lead 
changing hands several times until 
the former outfit stood out 26-24 at 
intermission time. The Jrs. increased 
this lead 36-26, but were overcome by 
a spurt led by Little and Heagy. The 
two teams played on even terms as 
the Juniors tried in vain to regain 
the lead. "Lefty" Little rang up 27 
points to gain high scoring laurels for 
the day and Shay threw in 22 count- 
ers for the losing cause. 

The other game proved almost a 
run-away despite frequent substitu- 
tions in the last periods. Quarter and 
half scores stood at 13-4 and 29-15 
respectively with the Seniors in the 
van. A rally by the latter aggrega- 
tion failed to cut the advantage of 
the victors. Edwards and Carbaugh 
scored 18 and 15 counters to point 
the way to victory. Rakow accounted 
for 23 of his team's total of 30 points 
in making a one-man demonstration 
for the Seniors. 

LEAGUE STANDING 

W. L. Per. 

Sophs 5 2 .714 

Juniors 4 3 .571 

Frosh 3 4 .429 

Seniors 2 5 .236 



Day Students Start 
Recreation Hours 

A bi-weekly recreation hour has 
been instituted for the day students 
as a result of the petition furthered 
by the men's and women's day-stu- 
dent governing bodies. These "rec" 
hours will be held every Tuesday and 
Thursday from 12:15 to 1:15 in the 
alumni gymnasium with music fur- 
nished for dancing. The hours for re- 
laxation were approved as desirable 
for the commuting students as for the 
dormitory residences who have made 
"rec" hour a custom. 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1941 



Chapel Talks 
Will Stress 
Brotherhood 



(Continued from Page 1) 



cial Service and acting as agent of 
the United States Department of Lu- 
bor. He next taught social service in 
the Hebrew Union College and then 
became a student and assistant to 
Rabbi David Philipson of Cincinnati, 
Ohio. He was ordained as Rabbi ri 
1924. During the sixteen years that 
have elapsed since that time Dr. Book- 
staber has been active in everything 
Jewish and has served on State com- 
missions, and civic and philanthropic 
committees of his city, state, and 
country. In June of 1937 the honor- 
ary degree of "Doctor of Literature" 
was conferred upon him by Gettys- 
burg College. He is the author of a 
book entitled Judaism and the Ameri- 
can Mind, in which he presents an 
American approach to the theory and 
practice of Judaism. A leader among 
the Boy Scouts and a veteran Scouter 
himself, Dr. Bookstaber has received 
many honors because of his work with 
and for youth. 

Brotherhood Week is observed an- 
nually during the week of Washing- 
ton's Birthday. Sponsored by the Na- 
tional Conference of Christians and 
Jews as one of its educational acti- 
vities, 1941 marks its eighth celebra- 
tion. The National Conference was 
established in 1928. The Chief Jus- 
tice of the United States, Charles 
Evans Hughes, was one of its found- 
ers, and it is one of the objectives 
of the National Conference to honor 
Chief Justice Hughes during Broth- 
erhood Week. The Conference is com- 
posed of citizens, both lay and cleric- 
al, who believe that racial and reli- 
gious prejudice should be resisted, 
and that Christians and Jews should 
work heartily together within the 
large area of their common interest 
as Americans. 



I. R. C. Discusses 
Current Happenings 

The International Relations Club 
held its February meeting on Tues- 
day evening in Philo Hall. At this 
time discussion of timely topics was 
led by Earl Boltz on the Lend-Lease 
Bill, Ralph Shay on Churchill's speech, 
Dorothy Brine spoke on the Interna- 
tional Relations Club conference in 
Washington. 

The news reel summary of the last 
four years was discussed by the club 
as a feature to be presented on the 
campus. 

On the program of the next cabinet 
meeting are the following : Near East, 
Patschke and Beamesderf er ; Egypt, 
Ehrhart; Greece, Boltz; Spain, Satta- 
zahn; Germany, Shay; Italy, Don- 
ough; Great Britain, Dresel; North 
Africa, Davies. All these countries 
will be considered in regard to ac- 
tivities in the Mediterranean region. 



German Club Makes 
Plans For "Jan und Gesa 

Der Deutsche Verein met in Miss 
Lietzau's parlor on February 11 when 
the main topic for discussion was the 
German play, Jan und Gesa, to be 
presented by the club Friday even- 
ing, March 14. Chairman of the com- 
mittee for the dance and program 
which will be held in the Alumni Gym- 
nasium following the play, Hans Ub- 
erseder, presented his plans to the 
group. Robert Mays read a biogra- 
phy of Mozart and the remainder of 
the evening was spent in informal 
German conversation and the singing 
of German songs. Refreshments were 
served by the committee. 



Dance With Delphians 




FRANK TAYLOR'S ORCHESTRA 



SUPPORT THE 

L CLUB 



ATTEND THE 

SPORTS' SHOW 



Leona Witmer Obtain 
Civil Service Position 

Leona Witmer, a member of the 
sophomore class, has accepted a posi- 
tion as stenographer in the office of 
the Middletcwn Air Depot. Miss Wit- 
mer is a graduate of Central Penn 
Business School in Harrisburg and 
took a civil service examination last 
fall to qualify her for the work. She 
is living at Harrisburg at the present 
and will continue her college work in 
night classes. 




WASHINGTON 

Was A Great Man 

THE 
PENNWAY 

Offers You A Great 
Sundae 

CHOCOLATE CHERRY 
FLIP 

15c 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 



Dealers in 



Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture & Floor Coverings 
Kelvinator Electric 
Refrigerators 
Hoover Electric Sweepers 
Easy Washers 
Westinghouse Electric 
Ranges 
R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



Davis Pharmacy 

103 W. Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eat9 



mm 




Copyright 1941. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



Sports Show To Be 
Staged In Engle Hall 

(Continued from Page 1) 



tenders are not available at time of 
writing. 

Members of the newly organized 
college fencing team are also includ- 
ed on the card. Rapp and Bryce will 
meet in the sabers division and Erd- 
man and Phillips have been selected 
to demonstrate with the foils. Those 
who failed to see the fencing team in 
action this year will have the oppor- 
tunity to do so at the Sports Show. 

Rounding out the program will be 
several other types of entertainment 
including "Harry" Matala and his 



BIRTHDAY GIFTS 

AND 

GREETING CARDS 

AT 

Jeanettes 



German School and Bob 
and his accordian. To tcp 



Yumac° ne 
it all off 



and give everyone an oppo r 
participate, the spectators 



tunity 
will 



participate, tne spec^aiA^ ^ a „ 
journ to the gym there to 
old fashioned wrestling match ^ ^ 
music furnished by the "juke ^ 
Since this entertainment is being ^ 
in order to buy sweaters f° r a p- 
sity men, all patronage will 
predated. , «h'' 

Frank Kuhn, President of t j. 
Club, and his associates have n e d h» ve 
ed a great deal of effort a ^ gUC , 
gone far to make this affair . he f ' 
cessful one. It is hoped that w ; th W 
gram arranged will meet ^ 
approval of the large crowd e 
to attend the show. 



NICE GOING 
L CLUB 



laWit (Eolkaiennt 




Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol. XVII 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1941 



No. 2 



a con e 
11 off 



to 



ty 



id aP 

;0 tbe 
bo* 



V 



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Lebanon Concert Series 
Features Solo Dancer 



Carola Goya, favorite solo dancer of 
five continents, will make her appear- 
ance before the Lebanon Community 
Concert Association Monday, March 
3 at 8:15 in the Lebanon High School 
Auditorium. Assisting her will be Bea- 
trice Burford, harpist, and Emilio 
Osta, pianist. 

Young and beautiful, La Goya is 
complete mistress of the technical side 
of her art, and her recitals have crea- 
ted a veritable furore wherever pre- 
sented — in all the large cities from 
coast to coast in the United States and 
Canada, Europe, South America, and 
South Africa. 

With typical Spanish rhythms and 
steps according to the traditional 
dances of the various provinces and 
cities there as her foundation, and 
calling into play her remarkable gifts 
at pantomime, she has created dance 
dramas that run the gamut from 
comic gayety and audicity to flaming 
emotion. For this purpose she has used 
the music of the great contemporary 
Spanish composers, who have embell- 
ished and sublimated the characteris- 
tic melodies and rhythms of old Spain 
in the modern manner. 

Miss Burford is one of the few art- 
ists who have made known the true 
beauty of the harp, and Osta merits 
recognition as a concert soloist and 
composer as well as an accompanist. 

The program follows: 
I. 

Andaluza (Dance No. 5) . . .Granados 
Manton de Manila (Rumores de la 

Caleta) Albeniz 

Pado Retana 

Carola Goya 

{Continued on Page 3, Column 5) 



Hoover Presents 
NewPlansToSave 
Hungry In Europe 

Appeal Made for Assent 

Former President Herbert Hoover 
has presented a carefully studied plan 
for furnishing food for the five small 
democracies of Europe which are fac- 
ing starvation. This plan is being 
Placed before the thinking American 
people for a trial. A few weeks ago 
the following suggestions were made 
to the British and German Govern- 
ments. 

"That we make an initial experi- 
ment in Belgium to test out whether 
these people can be saved without mil- 
itary advantage to either side. That 
this test comprise feeding only thru 
soup kitchens, where the people come 
to get their food and thus there can 
be no question of feeding Germans. 
That at the beginning we provide for 
one million adults and two million 
children: the adults to receive half 
a pound of bread and an allowance 
°f soup, the children to receive spe- 
cial food in addition, including pre- 
s erved milk. That the German Gov- 
ernments agree there is to be no re- 
quisition of native food. Both Gov- 
ernments to give Relief ships immun- 
% from attack. The whole to be un- 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 



Father Schott 
Stresses Peace 
In Chapel Talk 

In accordance with National Broth- 
erhood Week being sponsored by the 
National Conference of Christians and 
Jews, Lebanon Valley presented Rev- 
erend Lawrence F. Schott as speaker. 
On Tuesday, February 25, Rev. Schott 
spoke on "Christian Foundation for 
Peace and what we can do about it." 

The theme of Rev. Schott's speech 
was that thinking people must not be 
influenced by mob hysteria and prop- 
aganda. In the hands of educated 
youth lies the power to prevent the 
citizens of our nation from being car- 
ried into conflict as happened in the 
last World War. 

He appealed to the good sense of 
the student body in weighing the sit- 
uation for what it is actually worth. 
r hat war can never be the means of 
"making the world safe for democ- 
racy" was one of his main points. 
World peace must be based on some- 
thing deeper, a mutual feeling deriv- 
ed from the recognition of spiritual 
values rather than partisan antago- 
nism springing from material de- 
sires. 

Rev. Schott has been especially in- 
terested in youth work so that he ap- 
proached his subject from the posi- 
tion which college students must hold 
Speaking forcefully, he asked for a 
realization of duties to the nation, 
other men, and religious and ethical 
background. 

Rabbi Philip D. Bookstaber, who 
was to have spoken on "Religion's 
Stake in Democracy" was unable to 
appear as scheduled on Wednesday 
morning. 




L. V. Debaters Meet 
Elizabethtown Men 

Last evening in Philo Hall, the 
Lebanon Valley Debating Team de- 
bated with the Elizabethtown team on 
the question, "Resolved: that a per- 
manent union between the United 
States and British Commonwealth of 
Nations should immediately be estab- 
lished." Solomon Caulker and Joseph 
Gittlen upheld the affirmative side for 
L. V., while Elizabethtown argued the 
negative viewpoint. 

Through the efforts of Donald Bart- 
ley, the debate manager, the debaters 
have planned a proposed tour for the 
week of March 17. Monday of that 
week they will meet Ursinus; Tues- 
day, Wagner College; Wednesday; 
Moravian (a radio debate) and Muh- 
lenberg; Thursday, Delaware Univer- 
sity; and Friday, both Albright and 
Elizabethtown. Five or six men, not 
yet selected, will go on this trip. 



The I. R. C. cabinet meeting 
scheduled for March 3, has been 
postponed until March 10. 



Goodman Speaks 
at L.W.R. Meeting 

The semi-monthly meeting of the 
Life Work Recruits will be held Tues- 
day night, March 4, at 7 o'clock in 
North Hall parlor. The speaker will 
be Reverend Chester Goodman, pas- 
tor of the Hummelstown Circuit of 
the United Brethren in Christ Church, 
and former representative of the Stu- 
dent World Friendship Project at Al- 
bert Academy, Freetown, West Afri- 
ca. 

The Cabinets of both the Y. M. C. 
A. and Y. W. C. A. are invited to at- 
tend the meeting which is being held 
in anticipation of the annual drive 
"or funds to sponsor the Student 
World Friendship Project. Lebanon 
Valley College is a co-sponsor of this 
project with the five other United 
Brethren schools. 

A Life Work Recruit deputation 
conducted the evening service at the 
Second United Brethren Church, Pal- 
myra, Sunday, February 23. Ruth 
Kreider led devotions and Lloyd Crall 
was the speaker. Vocal numbers were 
sung by Robert Weiler. 

There are three deputations on the 
schedule for next Sunday, March 2. 



The President and Mrs. Lynch 
announce the following dates for 
their annual teas: Junior tea — 
Wednesday, March 5; Sophomore 
tea— Thursday, March 6; Fresh- 
nan tea— Wednesday, March 12. 
Tea will be served from 3:30 to 
') :30 in every case. 



"Outward Bound" by Sutton 
Vane has been selected for the an- 
nual Kalo-Delphian plan. Try-outs 
will be held within the next week. 
For time and place a notice will be 
posted. 



Excited Crowd Cheers 
L Club to Victory 



Editor Sends 
Quittie Copy 
For Printing 

The 1942 "Quittie" will go to press 
on Friday, February 28, 1941. Work 
began on the engraving two weeks 
ago. On February 25, the complete 
composition was delivered to the print- 
er along with more engraving copy. 

All engraving copy, however, is not 
in. The Junior formal pictures and 
the beauty selection have not yet been 
delivered from Zamsky studio. All en- 
graving copy, with the exception of 
the above mentioned, not yet com- 
pleted, will be delivered to the printer 
by Saturday, March 1. 

The book is one hundred and sixty 
pages long with adds. It contains 
thirty-two pages in color; cartoons, 
over five hundred pictures; beauty 
section; and a formal and informal 
picture of each Junior. Each Senior's 
picture will appear in the annual. 

For the cover a padded whirlpool 
green has been chosen. The design and 
the title plan will not be displayed 
verbally or otherwise before distribu- 
tion. 

The book, depending on delivery of 
Zamsky's glossies, will be delivered to 
the students May 2, 1941 or May 9, 
1941. 



Movies Are Shown 
At Biology Club 

On Thursday, February 21, the Bi- 
ology club held its monthly meeting 
in the biology lecture room. At this 
time the movies taken during the Bi- 
ology Club's weekend at Mount Gret- 
na were shown. Colored movies show- 
ing the beaches, plant life, and the 
Bach singing tower, taken by Mrs. 
Derickson in Florida were previewed. 
To conclude the program, Dr. Derick- 
son presented slides of a field trip tak- 
en while he was doing graduate work 
n Jamaica. 



Students Support 
World Friendship 
By Annual Drive 

The World Friendship Drive will 
be launched during the week of March 
third by the combined bodies of the 
Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., and the Life 
Work Recruits. In this campaign mon- 
ey is collected to finance the sending 
of a teacher for one year to the Al- 
bert Academy in Sierre Leone, Afri- 
ca. In the past this delegate has been 
a junior selected from one of the five 
colleges uniting in this project. 

During this first week of the drive 
Dr. Clyde Lynch will conduct chapel 
services stressing the theme of friend- 
ship. In the Friday period the Y. M. 
C, A. and Y. W. C. A. will present 
a program for the enlightenment of 
the students as to the purpose and 
method of the World Friendship theme, 
ey will be collected from the Lebanon 
Beginning on Monday, March 10, mon- 
Valley students to support the move- 
ment. 



In spite of the absence of the tra 
ditional smoke rings, the peanut shells 
and the hearty booing of the specta 
tors, the L club held a most interest 
ing and successful sport show ii 
Engle Hall, last Friday night. 

Hard pressed for funds, the organ 
ization started its drive for finances 
this drive being climated by a verj 
much appreciated athletic carnival 
The funds obtained from this charity 
show will be used to purchase awards 
for the deserving athletes of Lebanoi 
Galley College. 

A total of one hour's entertainmem 
was enjoyed by the one hundred fans 
that attended. It was good entertain- 
ment, interspersed with a bit of hu 
mor by the "Dead End Kids" of th< 
men's dorm, and ended by a bit of the 
terpsichorean art in the Alumni Gym 

The show got under way when an- 
nouncer Robert G. Hackman cautions- 
ly edged his way to the footlights 
fearful of being bombed off the plat- 
form by the raucous yells of the gal- 
lery. As an expectant hush settled ovei 
the crowd, Dutch quickly made his 
announcements requesting that nc 
smoke be blown toward the arena. He 
recalled his fight with Dusek in '34, 
which he lost because "smoke got in 
his eyes." Because there were no cele- 
brities to be introduced the first match 
got under way. 

The paperweight division of the 
wrestling team, with Van Arden 
Swindell and J. Richard Phillips fur- 
nishing the grunt and groan, brought 
Torth howls of glee from the paying 
:ustomers. Both lads tried all the 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



Delphians Enjoy 
Anniversary Fete 

Ethel Ehrlich 

Whiz-boom and we whirled with the 
mow. Swish, and it was gone intc 
the stillness of the night — but I re- 
member. It's a mixed-up memory col- 
ored with people, laughter, music, 
dancing, bad weather, cokes, sleep 
:ood, flowers, jewel box, favors, cars, 
late hours, and fun. 

A very precious memory of Febru- 
ary 22, 1941. Flags were flying be- 
cause it was Washington's birthday, 
but it was also the day of Delta 
Lambda Sigma's Nineteenth Anniver- 
sary Dinner Dance, held, this year, 
at the Hotel Abraham Lincoln in 
Reading, Pennsylvania. 

Soft lights and music do something 
to people, but I remember seeing some 
very new couples at Delphian. Then 
beside these were the "usuals" and 
the alumni. Barbara Bowman, Agnes 
Morris, the Holdcraft sisters, Alice 
Richie, and Katharine Zwally repre- 
sented the last group. 

First of all came the receiving line 
— remember? Ralph Shay and Eliza- 
beth Sattazahn broke the ice by smil- 
ing bravely and doing the first bit of 
handshaking. They found the Del- 
phian presidents and the chaperones 
in it. Dr. and Mrs. Derickson, Dr. 
and Mrs. Stokes, and Dr. and Mrs. 
Richie represented the faculty in the 
receiving line, but Miss Gillespie, Dr. 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 2) 



1 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dresslbr Business Manager 

News Stuff — Margaret Cox, Robert Guinivan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverling, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Ferae Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
AZO Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Angeles • San Francisco 



dictators 



In looking across the seas we no- 
tice certain totalitarian powers whose 
acts have not received entirely the ap- 
probation of this generation. We know 
full well that they will not receive the 
approbation of the next generation. It 
is also known that such acts will never 
be fully approved by posterity. 

But little regard does the totalitar- 
ian leader have for the condemnation 
of posterity. The dictator has no re- 
spect for the writings of historians 
except as they serve his purpose. The 
leader of the state lives only for the 
present. He does not work for the 
good of the state after his decease. 
He seems to be operating only for the 
present. 

These men have no regard for the 
denunciation of future people. In fact, 
even reproof by present peoples does 
not halt their disregard for the rights 
of other nations. The minds of such 
groups of men have been distorted un- 
til they have become blind to any 
thought of what the human race will 
determine to have been their general 
working principle. 

These dictators cannot see that ends 
do not always justify the means. They 
have no sense of right or wrong. Even 
with our sense of ethics, we cannot 
fathom their purposes. Their poli- 
cies are entirely void of purpose or 
reason. They cannot see what the fu- 
ture will bring. They cannot open 
heir eyes and see the censure to be 
placed on their perverted motivation 
by posterity. 



Internationally 

Speaking . . . 

Each semester the Carnegie Endow- 
ment for International Peace sends an 
instalment of books for the Interna- 
tional Relations Club. These books 
are a witness to the far-reaching ef- 
fect the present tragic world war is 
having upon our everyday thinking. 
These books and pamphlets are re- 
viewed below. 

THE CITY OF MAN by Herbert 
Agar, et al. 
This Declaration on World Democ- 
racy is "the outcome of the collective 
thinking of a group of persons pro- 
foundly concerned about the future of 
our civilization in the face of the im- 
measurable dangers threatening it to- 
day. It is a statement of their faith 
and hope." (Publishers' Note). To 
this reviewer it appears that charity 
and moderation might profitably have 
formed a part of the deliberations. 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 




THERE ARE 99 COLLtCaES FOR MEM s 
146 COLLEGES FOR WOMEN AND 424 
CO-ED INSTITUTIONS IN THE U.S 
INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL, NEGRO, JUNIOR 
AND NORMAL SCHOOLS THE TOTAL IS 1.709. 



Stage WA, 



Lspers 



Preparations are already being 
made for the next meeting of the Wig 
and Buckle. Three plays have been 
scheduled for production that night, 
each directed by a member of the 
senior class of Wig and Buckle. 

Martha Jane Koontz has definitely 
selected the play which she will direct. 
It is a radio play. "Air Raid," by 
Archibald Mac Leish. This is an en- 
tire play in verse, somewhat compar- 
able to the famous war play written 
just last year, "Key Largo," by Be- 
net. "Air Raid" begins in one of the 
American broadcasting stations, and 
then is shifted to one of the border 
towns in Europe just as war is to be 
declared. It is a peaceful summer 
morning, and the women in the tene- 
ment house on the roof of which the 
broadcasting equipment is set up are 
going about their business in the us- 
ual manner, quite certain that there 
will be no danger for them. ... It is 
extremely interesting to know that 
the complete script of this play was 
in the hands of the Columbia Broad- 
casting System before the European 
crisis in September of 1938. Some of 
you may have heard this play over 
the radio with Aline MacMahon in the 
feature role. 

Ellen Ruppersberger has tentative- 
ly selected "The Fallen Bough" by 
Donlevy for her vehicle. This drama 
was written for an audience of adult 
intelligence. It is the tragedy of a tal- 
ented cripple who saw his own wife 
falling in love with another man while 
he sat helpless to change the sana- 
tion. 

Margaret Bordwell has also merely 
made a tentative selection of the play 
which she wishes to direct. This is 
"The First Margaret," a historical 
play about Benedict Arnold by Laing. 
This is about the idealistic Benedict 
Arnold at the beginning of the Revo- 
lution, and not the traitor as he turn- 
ed out to be later. The purpose of 
this play is to recall that before he 
was a traitcr, Arnold was a great 
colonial hero. There are some diffi- 
culties to be overcome before this play 
may be given; the main one being the 
matter of costumes. 

If anyone on campus wishes to write 
a play which they would be willing to 
have presented at these meetings, it 
would be greatly appreciated as the 
supply of good non-royalty plays is 
rather slim. 



L. V. Bundles For 
■ - ■ Britain 

Rally 'round the fire, girls — and 
don't forget our knitting needles! 
Kuit two, pearl two — sweaters, socks, 
anything — if you can't fit corners and 
curves, scarfs may prove useful to 
some poor soul suffering from the tra- 
ditional fogs of London — and then 
too, spring rains are coming on. 

A latent industry seems to have 
seized upon the coeds of America. 
However, the epidemic does not yet 
seem to have reached L. V. They tell 
us even the debs are doing their bit — 
(inducement?) 

The Y. W. C. A. has done its bit 
by means of a contribution of ten dol- 
lars toward the purchase of a mobile 
kitchen for relief work in Britain. 
This entitles any girl on the campus 
to get yarn — free of charge — at the 
United Brethren Church in Annville 
any Wednesday afternoon — which 
yarn is to be utilized in the making 
of some article to comprise part of a 
bundle for Britain. Here's a chance 
to display your talents (assuming, 
of course, that you possess the afore- 
mentioned talents) for The Cause. 

It might even give you something 
to dream about nights — your sweater 
warming some nice, fair-haired Briton 
(????) perhaps wounded in the ser- 
vice of the R. A. F., giving his all for 
defense of his home. Ah, Romance! 
You can't escape it, even in this prac- 
tical age of steel and machines and 
cannon (deviation from the subject, 
I know) . Anyway— to get back to the 
subject — he may be someone's brother 
— or something— and it's a lovely sen- 
timent, anyway. 

If any men have read thus far, 
you too may do your bit, fellas. A lit- 
tle contribution of cigarettes or such 
would probably be appreciated— that 
is, if you don't knit— and if you're not 
in the army yourself. 

"It's a Long Way to Tipperary" (no 
reference to G. H. Earle, if you 
please) . It's a good idea to "Keep the 
Home Fires Burning," but a little 
"Helping Hand" to the boys "Over 
There" may go a long way to keeping 
the fires bright, so how about it? A 
little grease on the needles, a little 
expression of helpfulness, may make 
the world look a little brighter thru 
the smoke of incendiary bombs and 
gun smoke for a people who have 
shown themselves possessed of rare 
courage and a facility to make sacri- 
fices stolidly and uncomplainingly. 



ve 



The Campus Is Talking About 

Remarks Overheard Here and There 

M. D. S. R.: — '"Let's vote for Dot Kantor for May Queen and Joe Gittl 
for Maid of Honor" .... Mary Liz Moyer to Warren Light (tryin ^ 
explain your columnist's error of two weeks ago) : "And I only spoke t° 
John Wise six times!" .... A North Hall Glee Club soprano, on looki ° 
into the pages of La Vie's last issue: "Good, no gossip about the Gle^ 
Club trip: I was worried!" .... After the L-Club Dance Friday ] as 6 
"Well, that turned out to be a Jitterbug's Paradise didn't it!" 
Jane Ehrhart (at Heart Sister Party Sunday night) : "Brother V 
been bobbed." .... 
Mix-Up 

Apologies to Hans Uberseder and Hans Brighton for mix-up caused h 
this column and thanks to Mr. Uberseder for calling it to our attention 
in the first fan mail since the blessed event of this column) . We'll 
endeavor to consider "cotton-ears" Uberseder and 'Cotton-throat" 
Brighton as a separate entities from this time forth .... 

Wishing On A Star 

Polly Keller wishing to see more of Herm Fritsche .... Several bas 
bet-ball-game-golds wishing for fewer peanut shells in their hair 
Marge Holly and friend Miller wishing to know how it happens that 
George Bryce and Mary Grace Light were the first to leave for Philly 
and the last to arrive after Delphian .... Penny Keenan wishing f or 
the right words to break the sad news to Carl Weidman .... Writer 
of this column wishing those who have complaint would drop us a line 
in the La Vie box .... 

Scene About Town 

Dotty Jean Light and Mo assuming their responsibilities as a perma- 
nent fixture around N. H Harry Miller now holding hands with 

Vicki instead of Betty .... Harvey Snyder teasing Martie Yeakle every 
time she puts her head inside the lab .... Suddenly industrious frosh 
causing quite a clatter in the library these days .... Harold Maurer 
and Betty Rice carrying on from the Glee Club trip, nicely .... Renee 
Dreas and Charles spending so much time at the P-Way 

Off and On 

Jessie and Hack, after reconsidering for a few days, decide they can't 
make a go of it ... . The Liz Spangler-Detamble Glee Club affair seems 
to have been very, very temporary .... Dotty Schindel and Maurie say- 
ing farewell and all that, but stopping to talk it over .... 

We Do Like ! 

Seeing Ed Stansfleld and Katie Dunkle continuing their "Escape by 
Moonlight" .... The way Jane Baker and Bob Dresel are looking at 
each other these days .... Having a good recital the same night as a 
basketball game !!!.... Seeing Kuhnie and Hambright working 
so industriously on the second floor of the library .... Sports shows, 
and Matala leading "Schnitzelbank" .... The good sportsmanship that 
was shown by all participants, especially Shay .... 

Delphanoia 

Lib Sattazahn almost at the point of sending Ralph Shay a beefsteak 
after Friday night .... Zwally putting in an appearance at the ninth 
hour .... Holly's escort blandly telling her he'd rather dance with 
Mrs. Stokes .... Emma Catherine Miller mistaking Mrs. Stokes for 
Prof's daughter and addressing her as "Miss" .... 

Campus Brotherhood 

Although the author of any theme which carries a religious note sub- 
jects himself to the saber-like criticism of certain individuals, it is only 
just, as well as important, that we should give more than superficial con- 
sideration to this thing called "brotherhood." If we fail to obtain tolerance 
in our youth for the race or creed of our fellowmen, we can be assured that 
our future contributions will continue to add to the now too many blackened 
pages of history. 

Please let us do some serious and practical thinking on this matter. 
How many times have you seen people persecuted in their daily lives be- 
cause of their membership in certain religious denominations? How often 
have you seen the fruitless results of bitter arguments centering about the 
same subject? We cannot help but be aware of the pain which arises daily 
from the gaping wound of history to which we have failed to apply the heal- 
ing balms of understanding. 

And you say what can I do as an individual to alleviate the torments 
of an ancient wound? We tend to overlook the contributions which arise 
when we as individuals start in our youth to kill the germs of bigotry by 
applying the proper antiseptic of wisdom and tolerance. In applying these 
antiseptics one does not ask for a surrender of personal beliefs, but rathei 
a propagation of the gieatest respect for the beliefs of others. 

We should cease questioning the beliefs of others when it comes to in- 
cluding them in our social, political or personal classification. We shou 
rephrase our question to learn not what theory he believes, but rathei 
what theory he practices. Many religions suffer from those people who are 
classified in a certain group in name only because they fail to exemplify ^ 
their daily lives what their church teaches. Although these individuals 
perpetrating false impressions we should not permit ourselves to judge 
worth of a whole for these lauded actions of a few. These persons are 
ing religion as a cloak to cover the evils or weaknesses of their lives- ^ 

Too many of us think of religion as a Sunday occurrence which cus o 
has forced upon us. To give a few minutes to God one day a week a 
forget Him the rest of the week is but making religion a social come ^ 
Unless the teachings of Christ be portrayed in our every day actions * 
we can justly say that our understanding of religion is dead. Since 
teachings abounded in love and charity for one's fellow men, how can ^ 
be true to them by fostering a personal hate for those of another belie reS . 
how can we have charity and constantly place obstacles in the pr°g 
sive way of those outside our particular sect. t he 
Since our college days seek to train us for life, should we ignore^^ g 
truth about the matter? To say that the great door of democracy dep g3 y- 
upon the strength of its hinges of religion may be considered a P rett . 3 ^ or ia- 
ing, but it carries weighted meaning. You revolt against religious th e t0 
ing with a fighting spirit unequaled, why can you not transfer the ng 



the 
us- 



conquer the evils of sin? This would be fitting with your desire 
something in a practical way rather than listening to so much V reaC oJl e 
One can preach until he is blue in the face, but unless each and ever ^ p le, 
of us strives to make this a better world by our good living and eX» 
the cause of brotherhood is lost. 



Cap 

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where 
Shollei 

Aidi 
was bi 
from a 

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Gettys 



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Valley 1 
rent cs 
victorii 
burg, < 

The 1 
up a q 



Schillo. 
ness, tl 
Bullets 
fast br 
and Bl 

It WJ 

Blue ai 
the bal 
prevent 
taking 
the Int: 

In tl 
and L. 
seven 
maintai 
to lead 
half. 

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termiss: 
their d< 
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Valley i 
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Points, 
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I 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



: 



b- 

ly 

ri- 
ce 
at 

ed 

sr. 
re- 
en 
he 

ay 



its 
ise 

by 
ier 

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are 
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,^ASE LEADS VALLEY QUINTET 
Jo VICTORY OVER THE BULLETS 

Ursinus Bows To Dutchmen 
In Spectacular Game; 43-30 



tain Ralph Mease lessened the 
Cap ive pdjwer of the powder less 
eXpl °sburg Bullets when he led a one 
G« tty orin g attack against the battle- 
1,1311 fds to earn a 31-28 win for the 
fi tanon Valley quintet. 
^ blond flash was a veritable mad- 
as he dashed about the floor to 
31311 nly r ack up 15 points but to play 
nct "^standing floor game also. His 
°ng * eat g ained for him a greater 
din the individual scoring race, 
1 he his being hard pressed by 
SSenberger of Albright. 
A ding the Blue and White leader 
big Ed Schillo who had just come 
*'n a sick bed. Schillo's dynamic floor 
{X L completely upset the calm of 
fiysburg, and with Ed leading the 
hark the Valley utilized the fast 
h eak to run up a substantial lead 
Jbich they at no time gave up. 

Strange as it seems, it was Lebanon 
Valley's second league win in the cur- 
rent campaign and both of them were 
victories at the expense of Gettys- 
burg, a hitherto unequalled feat. 
The Valley men came out fast to run 
up a quick lead in the first quarter. 
Sparked by Mease, who scored nine 
points in the first period, and by Ed 
Schillo, just out of bed from an ill- 
ness, the Dutchmen "depowdered" the 
Bullets, by advantageously using a 
fast break that bewildered the Orange 
and Black. 

It was this 14-6 lead piled up by the 
Blue and White that told the story of 
the ball game. It was large enough to 
prevent Coach Bream's boys from over- 
taking the Annvillains, and allowed 
the Intrierimen to coast to victory. 

In the second quarter, Gettysburg 
and L. V. matched shots, each scoring 
seven markers, the Dutchmen still 
maintaining their eight point margin, 
to lead 21-13 at the end of the first 
half. 

Gettysburg came out after the in- 
termission determined to overcome 
fteir defeat and to gain a victory if 
at all possible. They outscored the 
Ulley 6-5 in the third quarter to cut 
t!l « Blue and White lead to seven 
P^nts. Desperately, in the final stan- 
a > the battlefield boys arched long 
[ ai) ge shots toward the hoop in an at- 
Jj»Pt to hold off the invading foe. 
% outscored the Valley 9-5, but 
hei r rally fell short, when Mease 
^Ped a foul in the final seconds to 
Cll J h the game. 

Mease was the shining light of the 
.^ e > scoring fifteen points and lead- 
J, the attack against Gettysburg 
re J h is fine floor play. Schillo, just 
S P to the line up, was on the 
\\ , acu lar side as he repeatedly 
So ^ ed Passes, stole the ball, and fed 
S j c , niCe Passes to his team mates. His 
to " ess to ok its toll as he was forced 
s^, early in the game because of 
lotion. Smith capably replaced 

eari^, Dutc hmen after gaining their 
5 s i 0w d settled down and played 
tt at ' ^ay-developing game. Their 
w told in the end as they gained 



First-Year Men 
Handed Defeat By 
G-Burg, Ursinus 

GETTYSBURG 
A scrappy band of L. V. C. Fresh- 
men almost pulled the upset of the 
year when they held the highly trust- 
ed G-burg Frosh to a narrow 23-20 
score. 

Using a shifting zone defense the 
L. V. Frosh forced their opponents 
to take numerous long shots during 
the first period which ended in a 5-5 
stalemate. By half time the visitors 
increased their advantage to 14-9. The 
third period saw the Dutchmen out- 
score their rivals by a 6-4 margin on- 
ly to trail by an 18-15 score. The 
final period saw Warren Light come 
into the game in place of "Pee Wee" 
Miller and Light promptly sank four 
consecutive foul shots to push the 
yearlings to a 20-19 margin. The lead 
was short-lived as Pearson and Yovic- 
sin sank field goals in the last two 
minutes of play to clinch the victory. 

Cardinal Newman again led scoring 
for the losers with two field goals and 
a brace of fouls, but the floor game 
of Nick Dorazio showed vast improve- 
ment over his previous plays. 



second 



victory. 



URSINUS 



Old 

as f u Sa yi n g, "Revenge is sweet, 
°Mv r! ther substantiated, when the 



u tchmen rose up to definitely 
a clawl 



'Clou 



ess, gruntless, and non- 
;*s Cr S Ur sinus Bear, 43-30, and 
K of e .^ te a tie for the cellar posi- 



Jfsin 

al1 *» J* S never had a chance in the 



astern Pennsy loop. 



gain 



of the E 

Hi 

an( j e ' as the Valley took an early 
Ny ,j eld it for most of the game. 

f Vs r L ng the third Quarter was 
ab ' e to forge ahead and that 



STARK RATIONS— A Day's Food in Belgium 



URSINUS 

The L. V. Freshman quintet lost 
their seventh consecutive game on 
Tuesday night when they dropped a 
34-23 decision to a sharp-shooting Ur- 
sinus five. 

Only in the first period did the 
Frockmen show any advantage when 
they posted a 5-2 lead. The Ursinus 
quintet began dropping shots from 
all angles in the second stanza to lead 
11-10 at half time. A fast third quar- 
ter featured by the one man scoring 
spree of Nick Dorazio found the Bears 
pulling further away from the Dutch- 
men to lead 25-18. In the final period 
the game would have turned into a 
riot had not the visiting coach sub- 
stituted freely and the final whistle 
found the "Wingless" Dutchmen again 
bowing in defeat. 

Dorazio and Kern showed up, but 
for Lebanon Valley with 9 and 6 
points respectively while practically 
every man in the Ursinus line-up 
shared in the scoring with Kuhn lead- 
ing the way with 6 points. 



was by one point. This lead was quick- 
ly nullified, however, when Mease de- 
posited a field goal in the hoop to put 
the Valley in the foreground again. 

The meager crowd that attends the 
L. V. C. home games came prepared 
to see some fire works, but they didn't 
materialize, although it wouldn't have 
taken much to start them. The victory 
avenged the defeat of the Dutchmen 
at Collegeville by these same Bears. 
It was a one point, last second win. 
The game itself was featured with fis- 
ticuffs, bottle breaking, and general 
disorder. 

It was the forward combination of 
Schillo and Mease that sparked the 
scoring drive, the two of them tally- 
ing 26 points. In the back court Sta- 
ley and Matala did an excellent job 
of preventing peep-shooters from 
sneaking in, while the floor work of 
Kubisen was of such a variety that 
the fans sat up and took notice. 

The game bordered on the rough 
side, both Schillo and Matala being 
thumbed to the showers via the fou- 
personal route. Two Ursinus lads also 




J fie Spectator 
by joe 



The plate contains a piece of potato, a scrap of meat, and a dab of fat. 
On the table we see a hunk of bread and some tiny lumps of sugar. 



New York (Special)— What you 
see above does not depict a meal. 
It shows what a Belgian gets to eat 
during an entire day. 

He gets: — eight ounces of bread 
and one-third of one ounce of fat. 
He gets an ounce and one-half of 
meat, no bigger than a third of a 
package of cigarettes and not even 
one whole potato. Then he has an 
ounce and three-quarters of sugar. 

This photograph was taken in 
New York City, but is based upon 
authentic information from over- 
seas, sent to the National Commit- 
tee on Food for the Small Democra- 
cies, of which Mr. Herbert Hoover 
is honorary chairman. Three famine 
experts whom he ordered into Bel- 
gium reported on the true situation. 

Theoretically, rations are larger. 
For Instance, there should be five 
potatoes in the above picture, also 
a tiny heap of beans, a bit of oat- 
meal and some "ersatz" coffee. But 



food to supply even these terribly 
restricted rations simply does not 
exist. What you see in the picture 
is what a Belgian actually gets and 
must live upon — today. 

What does this mean? 

A human needs 2400 calories daily 
to exist— 3600 if he works. 

The food values on the plate rep- 
resent only 1038 calories. 

Slow starvation, this. Literally! 
But worse is to come! 

By February's end the bread ra- 
tion will disappear from the picture 
— because bread grain stocks will be 
exhausted and can be replaced only 
from overseas. 

By early March, slow starvation 
in Belgium is certain to become out- 
right famine. 

In the last war, America sent a 
billion dollars worth of food Into 
stricken Europe. Not a single pound 
was lost, or diverted Into any hands 
other than those of the people for 
whom it was intended. 



felt the force of referees' decisions 
as they too were ruled out. Only thru 
the skillful handling of Referee Day- 
hoff was the ball game kept out of 
the riot stage. 

Ursinus was unable to get a decent 
sleeper shot at the hoop all night, and 
resorted to long set shots, most of 
which were desperately accurate. The 
Valley on the other hand played a 
distinct set offense that clicked on all 
five cylinders all night. 

Lebanon Valley jumped out to an 
11-7 lead in the first quarter as Ed 
Schillo and Steve Kubisen led the at- 
tack. The Blue and White continued 
to outscore the Bears in the second 
quarter, and as half time came around 
L. V. C. was enjoying a 19-14 lead. 

Ursinus came out strong after the 
intermission to forge ahead 25-24, but 
there they stopped, as Mease and Co. 
began racking up deuces to hold a 32- 
25 advantage at the third quarter. 
In final stanza the Blue and White 
toyed with the ball, taking as few 
shots as possible, but scoring enough 
to come out on top 43-30. 

Ed Schillo led the scoring with 5 
fields goals and four singletons for 
a total of 14 points. Mease was next 
in line with six double deckers for 12 
points to aid his cause in the scoring 
race. Kubisen contributed seven points 
to the cause, in addition to playing 
an excellent floor game. 



Handball Results 

QUARTER FINAL ROUND 

Upper Bracket — Patschke defeated 
Bamberger 21-11, 21-17 and Shay de- 
feated Morey 21-3, 21-7. 

Lower Bracket — Wise defeated 
Breen 21-18, 12-21, 21-16 and Rakow 
defeated J. Gittlen 21-3, 21-15. 
SEMI-FINAL ROUND 

Upper Bracket — Shay defeated 
Patschke 21-9, 21-5. 

Lower Bracket — Rakow verses Wise 
— results not available. 



Sophs Continue 
Lead in M.D.S.L 

Seniors and Juniors 
Downed By Leaders 

The Sophomores increased their lead 
over the other teams in the Day Stu- 
dent Basketball circuit by wallopping 
the Seniors 61-32 last week. The 
Frosh also downed the fading Juniors 
33-30 to tie the latter outfit for sec- 
ond place. 

The Seniors spurted in the first 
quarter to lead the Sophs 15-6. The 
second-year men flashed into action 
in the second period to tie it up 23-23. 
The league-leaders really showed form 
in outscoring Derrick et al 23-3 in the 
third chukker. The Seniors dragged 
along in the last canto until the final 
whistle showed the scoreboard read- 
ing 61-32. Little again led his mates 
in the scoring column with 29 pointers 
and Derrick had a hot hand in can- 
ning 21 points. 

In dropping their fourth game in 
the last five contests the Juniors failed 
to show any of their old game. The 
winners used a zone defense effective- 
ly throughout the game. A surprising 
first quarter score stood at 2-2. Half- 
time saw the Juniors ahead 16-15. 
The Frosh came back to outscore the 
losers and lead 30-24 going into the 
last period. A Junior rally of 6 points 
fell short in the final quarter. Unger 
and Carbaugh were top hands for the 
winners with 14 and 12 points respec- 
tively and Boltz and Shay with 12 
apiece stood out for the vanquished. 

LEAGUE STANDING: 

W. L. Per. 

Sophomores 6 2 .750 

Juniors 4 4 .500 

Freshmen 4 4 .500 

Seniors 2 6 .250 



The most outstanding sport event 
on the campus in the past week was 
of course the Sports Show conducted 
by the "L" Club last Friday evening. 
Highlighting the show was the boxing 
bout between "Teddy Ciamillo" and 
Felix Wagner. Both boys have gain- 
ed Golden Gloves Championships in 
the Harrisburg area in the past sev- 
eral seasons and are highly regarded 
in local boxing circles. 

Schmaltzer's airplane twirl with 
Johnny Eminhizer atop his shoulders 
brought a roar of applause from the 
two hundred odd spectators attend- 
ing the show. Students who failed 
to see the fencing team in action this 
year had a golden opportunity to do 
so in the sabres and foils bouts stag- 
ed early in the program. 

Every one is talking about the phe- 
nomenal play of the Sophomore ag- 
gregation in the Day Student's Lea- 
gue. The Sophs replaced the Juniors 
from the top of the heap by winning 
5 contests in a row since the Christ- 
mas vacation after losing 2 out of 3 
games prior to the holidays. On the 
other hand the Juniors have lost 4 
out of 5 games played in the same 
time and have failed to show any of 
the second half drive they had in the 
earlier portion of the schedule. The 
Seniors remain in the cellar, finding 
it impossible to put any formidable 
outfit on the floor in any one game. 

Not much has been heard of the 
play in the Dorm League except that 
a tie still exists between the Frosh 
and the Seniors who are battling it 
out for the top position. The other 
two teams are having quite a go of 
t in trying to keep out of the cellar. 

Reports from the handball court re- 
veal that "Bob" Breen single champ 
last year was upset by John Wise in 
a quarter final round match that went 
to three games. Breen was defeated 
by only 3 and 5 points in the games 
ie dropped to "Dark Horse" Wise. 
The final match will be played as 
-oon as further matches in the lower 
bracket are completed. 



Lebanon Concert Series 
Features Solo Dancer 



(Continued from Page 1) 



II. 

Harp Solo from "Lucia di Lammer- 

moor" Gaetano Donizetti 

Prelude Marcel Grandjany 

^e Jardin mouille 

Jacques de la Presle 
Beatrice Burford 

III. 

Polo Nin 

luspiro en la noche (Paseo) . .Turina 
ota, from "Aires Espagnoles" 

Sarsate-Osta 

Carola Goya 
Intermission 

IV. 

Intermezzo from the opera "Goyescas" 

Granados 

"Arre! Nina!" Luna 

"Viva! Espana" Falla 

Carola Goya 

V. 

Adagio from Sonata quasi una fan- 
tasia, Opus 27, No. 2 . . . .Beethoven 
Gavotte (in the style of Lully) 

Jacques Pillois 

Finale from Sonatine 

Marcel Tournier 
Beatrice Burford 
VI. 

Danza de la Gitana Halffter 

Danza de la Divina Pastora (from the 

ballet "Sonatina") Halffter 

Reina de Andalucia 

Lozana y Szlabert 
Carola Goya 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1941 



Excited Crowd Cheers 
L Club To Victory 

(Continued from Page 1) 



holds in their bag of tricks, but none 
were tricky enough to throw anyone. 
As the lads became more and more 
exhausted, the bout became more in- 
teresting to watch. The bell rang as 
both boys made a desperate effort to 
stand on their feet. The third man 
in the ring was George L. Grow, up 
and coming wrestling official from 
Shamokin. 

In the second bout, the crowd was 
introduced to Ike Long present grunt 
coach of the Blue and White troops. 
He acted as referee of a bout between 
Punchy Eminhizer and big Hank 
Schmalzer. The grapplers started fast 
with Eminhizer holding an edge. Seiz- 
ing the huge framework of Schmalzer, 
he calmly tossed him over his shoulder. 
Hank retaliated with a flying tackle. 
As the match drew near its close, 
Schmalzer hoisted the exhausted Em- 
inhizer over his head and whirled him 
around in a spin. As the bell clanged 
both groaners dropped to the floor, 
dead tired. 

Next on the program came an ex- 
hibition of fencing, both foil and sab- 
er. In order that the crowd might 
know what the thing was all about, 
Erdman explained the scoring sys- 
tem of a fencing match, and also dis- 
cussed some of the principles involved. 

In the first exhibition, Erdman and 
Fritchie handled the foils. It was a 
seven minute bout, with the touches 
being recognized. By virtue of some 
skillful thrusts and parries, Erdman 
held an upper edge at the end of the 
allotted time. 

In the second exhibition, Erdman 
challenged Bryce with the sabers. 
Utilizing a masterful slashing charge, 
Erdman slowly forced Bryce to re- 
treat. Rapp then entered the picture 
to take up Erdman's post. By adept 
dodging and thrusting, Bryce was able 
to maintain an even stand with Rapp. 
Interesting in these bouts was the 
formal, gentlemanlike conduct of the 
participants. What with the waving 
around of foils and sabers, the crowd 
resorted to ducking to avoid any fly- 
ing steel. 

To prevent boredom from overcom- 
ing the spectators a little diversion 
was offered in the musical line. The 
Dead End gang presented a little 
schoolroom scene that actually made 
the Dean smile. With "Harriet" Ma- 
tala enacting the schoolmarm with the 
pipe, the students were quite disciplin- 
ed until "Roberta" Weiler entered the 
scene. As the pupils hoarsly and un- 
harmoniously sang "Schnitzel Bank." 
Roberta recalled the fact that she had 
neglected a duty before her departure 
to school. With utmost courage, she 
daintily departed, only to return later, 
composed and apparently relieved, The 
scene ended with the completion of 
the song. 

Abe Morison and Bob Weiler col- 
laborated to render a vocal selection, 
Bob doing the choral work, while Abe 
tickled the ivories. 

Preceding this Bob Yonnacone ren- 



Sports (Calendar 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 
Feb. 27 — F. and M. at Lancaster. 
Mar. 5 — Albright at Lebanon. 

FROSH BASKETBALL 
Feb. 27— F. and M. Frosh. 
Mar. 5 — Albright Frosh. 

DORM LEAGUE 
Mar. 4 — Srs. vs. Soph. 
Mar. 4 — Jrs. vs. Frosh. 
Mar. 6 — Seniors vs. Jrs. 
Mar. 6 — Frosh vs. Sophs. 

DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 
Feb. 28 — Seniors vs. Juniors. 
Mar. 5 — Seniors vs. Frosh. 
Mar. 7 — Juniors vs. Sophs. 
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 
Annville. 

Mar. 4 — Shippensburg Frosh at 



dered two selections on the acordian. 
His first number was "Dizzy Fingers" 
after which he played "Dark Eyes" a 
beautiful Russian melody. 

Then came the pugilistic bouts. In 
the first jabber Shay took on Killer 
Hall in what was to have been a three 
round fracas. Shay's left worked 
wonders in the first round, but in the 
second, Hall stepped inside to beat s 
tattoo on Shay's eye, forcing the ref 
eree to halt the bout. Shay's shouts oi 
"I wuz robbed" echoed through th< 
halls. 

The referee was Willie Greene from 
the Hershey barracks, Ted Ciamillo' 
trainer, and also one time member of 
the Olympic boxing team. 

In the second bout, Fred Bosnyak 
and Barney Bentzel traded fists in 
three round go. The lads were willing 
and they threw plenty of leather, but 
after the first round the cushions be 
came slightly weighty. As a result 
both of the boys could barely hold 
their arms up. Neither one was sorry 
when the final whistle sounded. 

The semi-final wind-up brought to 
gether two skilled exponents of the 
fisticuff game, George Pasovano and 
Ralph Meeks, two lads situated at the 
Hershey barracks of the Pennsylvania 
Motor Police. The gentlemen skillfully 
weaved and dodged, jabbed and black 
ed, all to the immense enjoyment of 
the crowd, which never before had 
seen this angle of boxing. They 
thought that in order to have a good 
fight, there must be a knockout, but 
their ideas were changed after wit 
nessing the adeptness of the police- 
men's fists. 

The long awaited final go immed- 
iately followed. In this bout Ted Cia- 
millo, the pride and joy of Lebanon 
Valley, undefeated in two year's com- 
petition, and uncrowned champion of 
the Harrisburg Golden Gloves tourna- 
ment, took on Felix Wagner, the 
crowned champion of the tournament. 
Both lads come out fast to put on the 
most skillful exhibition of the even- 
ing. Their footwork was awe-inspir- 
ing, their punching terrific, and their 
attacking and countering was worth 
the price of admission alone. The boys 
went through three fast rounds nei- 
ther fighter holding any edge over 
the other, both jabbing with lightning 
speed. The speed of Ciamillo is con- 
trasted to the punching of Wagner 
made the bout much more interesting. 
As the bout ended, Ted was working 
his left in much more effectively. The 
crowd burst forth with loud applause 
when they realized the show was over. 

T<f top off all this intense strain of 
taking and giving every punch, a bit 
of recreation in the form of dancing 
was offered to the faithful that sup- 
ported the L club in its first venture 
of this kind. 



Delphians Enjoy 
Anniversary Fete 



(Continued from Page 1) 



and Mrs. Black, and Dr. and Mrs. 
Light also joined in the celebration. 

Well, everything went off beauti- 
fully and everyone was kept happy 
from fruit cup to apple pie, from 
"Loch Lomond" to "Sleep." For in- 
stance, Garneta Seavers and Ed. 
Stansfield "jitted" the time away to 
the all-request program; the profs 
and their wives played the time away 
at the card tables; the boys spent 
their spare moments in flirting with 
Frank Taylor's charming vocalist; 
Kit Zwally was mobbed when she blew 
in very late with a Texas A. and M. 
number; and Feme Poet was kept 
busy watching B. F. Owens' tails go 
'round. Dave Shaner's excellent danc- 
ing proved to be the surprise of the 
evening. The Misses Holly and Geyer 
were ever so gay 'cause Ken Miller 
and John Oliver came dashing up 
from Philly to give all the girls a 
treat. 




BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



I could go on, and on, and on — re 
membering. Gosh, I had a scrump- 
tious time. It was powerful fun and 
I won't forget. My record album pro- 
gram, the Delphian-sealed place card, 
and my pressed corsage will bring 
back memories that try to slip away 



Bulletin Released 
For Summer School 

The bulletin of the Twenty-first 
Summer Session of Lebanon Valley 
College, which will be held from June 
23 to August 2 under the direction of 
Dr. Milton L. Stokes, have arrived 
recently. The courses of study offered 
will be Biology, Chemistry, Econom- 
ics, Education, English, French, Ger- 
man, History, Mathematics, Philoso- 
phy, Physics, Political Science, Psy- 
chology, Sociology, and Music. 

The demonstration school, directed 
by Professor Edward M. Balsbaugh, 
will be continued in the Hershey pub- 
lic school buildings. Practice teachers 
will be under the supervision of Dr. 
J . I. Baugher, Superintendent of Her- 
shey Public Schools. 



Internationally Speaking 

(Continued from Page 2) 



TRUE AND FALSE DEMOCRACY 
by Nicholas Murray Butler. 
This book written by the President 
of the Carnegie Endowment first ap- 
peared in 1907 and has recently been 
republished. It is sent as a contribu- 
tion to the better understanding of 
the foundations of true democracy. 



GLENN 
MILLER 

America's No. 1 

Dance Band Leader in 

Moonlight Serenade" 
• 

FOR LV.C 
TUES., WED., IHURi 

at 10 P.M. 
C. B. S. Stations 



Th< 

phian 
Boun< 
from 
4. Dr 
Billetl 
take { 
Mrs 
which 
28, th 
Anniv 
have 
Thesp; 
on the 
the or 
acting 
Tho: 
followi 
Sen 
Ann 
Mrs, 



Hen 

Mr. 

Rev. 

Mr. 

Rev. 



Copyright 1941, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



PAMPHLETS: 

Because of the world crisis it has 
seemed wise to supplement this instal- 
ment of books with the following pam- 
phlets. 

The Middle West Looks at the War 
— Laves and Wilcox. 

How the Wheels Go Round — edited 
by J. W. Holmes. 

Commission to Study the Organiza- 
tion of Peace, November 1940. 

Internationa] Conciliation Nos. 363, 
364 and 365. 

Motion Pictures on Foreign Coun- 
tries and on International Relations — ' 
Carnegie Endowment. 




3TIIANNV 

asipueipjajj yn j *f 
asn xsar 

juajajjip si pe spU* 1 



Hoover Presents > 

Plans To Save 
Hungry In Europe 



%r e clj 



(Continued from 



nd 



der the supervision an 
some neutral body. 

Today in Holland, £ 
gium, Norway ana * ^ {3> 
seventy million peoP 1 ^ 
drastic rations than tf 
the war twenty-five^.^ 
save these innocent v e 
lives of other Europe*" ^ g 
England, Germany, 
States is necessary- 



^ the 




Z-610 



laWie €al!(ji*iut 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 




Vol. 



XVII 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1941 



No. 2; 



JOAN COX CHOSEN MAY QUEEN 



N 



o.l 
ider in 
made" 

c. 

A. 

ions 



qji 1 



ls T e* 



Kalo - Delphians Casted 
For "Outward Bound" 

Mrs. Billett to Direct 

Veteran Actors Comprise 
Bulk of Characters 

The cast for the annual Kalo-Del- 
phian Anniversary Play, "Outward 
Bound," by Sutton Vane, was chosen 
from those trying out on March 3 and 
4. Dr. George Struble and Mrs. Paul 
Billett selected the actors who are to 
take part. 

Mrs. Billett will direct the play 
which will be presented on March 
28, the day before the annual Kalo 
Anniversary dinner-dance. She will 
have working with her a group of 
Thespians who have hitherto appeared 
on the L. V. stage. George Grow is 
the only character who has not had 
acting experience in Engle . Hall. 

Those chosen for the cast are the 
following: 

Scrubby — Ralph Shay. 

Ann— Feme Poet. 

Mrs. Cliveden-Banks — Carolyn Kis- 
singer. 

Mrs. Midget— Betty Minnick. 

Henry — Richard Zentmeyer. 

Mr. Prior— Frank Shenk. 

Rev. William Duke — Earl Boltz. 

Mr. Tingley— George Grow. 

Rev. Frank Thomson — Joseph Carr 



• 



lynches Entertain 
Students At Teas 

JUNIORS AND SOPHS 
ENJOY HOSPITALITY 
0F PRESIDENT'S HOME 
President and Mrs. Lynch enter- 
ed members of the Junior class 
their annual tea on Wednesday, 
^J* 5, and members of the Sopho- 
\v e j. e ^ ass ^ ms afternoon. Decorations 

tea 6 m tlue and white f or the j' unior 
itrs at wh ich Mrs. V. Earl Light and 

%e ^ Balsbaugh poured and 
t> er assi sted in serving by Virginia 
ItJ d ' Ch arlotte Harnish, and Jo 
s eilt , ° n annon. The program pre- 
members of the freshman 
t 0tle , mclu ded selections on the ban'- 
iiig l ° rn Dv John Chambers, a read- 
so1 l Parian Kreider, and a piano 

At ^, Hazel Fornoff. 
oratj 6 Sop homore tea, where dec- 
D. Clar S Wer e yellow and white, Mrs. 
table n Carme an presided at the tea 
V e 0rot hea Donough, Evelyn 
V' g nd Lu cille Esbenshade helped 
0f th Provided the program 

% sti 6 quests. The men's quartet 
ft, j ng of Earl Caton, Edwin Cree- 
S Sa eph Fauber, and Robert Hack- 
at th e 8 acc °mpanied by Luke Hains 



fety B Pla no. Margaret Boyd, Mar- 

N r ise°H dWe11 ' and Jessie Robertson 
Vd „ , the voca l trio which enter- 
*ith SeV( 

Afield 



ev e fti** a several selections. Gene- 
was accompanist. 




Maid of Honor 
ELLEN RUPPERSBERGER 

Court 
FERNE POET 
MARJORIE KISHPAUGH 
FLODA TROUT 
MARGARET BOYD 
MARTHA JANE KOONTZ 
LOUELLA SCHINDEL 



JOAN COX 



Class Of '44 
Holds Annual 
Frosh Frolic 

The annual Frosh Frolic will be 
held on Friday evening, March 7, at 
eight o'clock in the Annville High 
School Gymnasium. The theme of tha 
dance will pertain to St. Patrick's 
Day. Music for the evening will be 
furnished by the Lebanonians. The 
price of admission will be seventy-five 
cents per couple. 

For this initial venture of the 
?roup, President Robert Kern has en- 
listed the cooperation of the class. 

Following are the committees : Tick- 
ets and Programs, David Wells; 
Theme, Jane Baker, Dorothy Jean 
Light, and Jo Marie Shannon; Dec- 
orations, Harry Miller; Orchestra, 
Anthony Gerace. The chaperones will 
be Dr. and Mrs. Light, Dr. and Mrs. 
Richie, and Dr. and Mrs. Struble. 



Students Name 
Queen And Court 

In a close election held in Chapel 
on Wednesday morning, Joan Cox 
was selected as the Queen to preside 
over the 1941 May Court. Following 
her closely, Ellen Ruppersberger gain- 
ed the necessary number of votes to 
acclaim her as the Maid-of-Honor. 
The six girls attending the Queen will 
be Ferae Poet, Marjorie Kishpaugh, 
Floda Trout, Margaret Boyd, Martha 
Jane Koontz, Louella Shindel. 

Miss Cox, who was voted as the 
best-looking girl on campus in 1940 
and 1941, is a student in the Engle 
Conservatory. The Glee Club and 
Chorus claim her as a member while 
she appears as a trombonist in the 
Girl's Band. The May Queen is also 
a member of the Eclectic club and 
Clionian Literary Society. 

The Maid-of-Honor, Ellen Ruppers- 
berger, is one of the outstanding 
actresses in Lebanon Valley. She has j 
Continued on Page 4, Col. 1 I 



Seniors Give 
Honor Society 
Record Number 

Sixteen seniors have attained mem- 
bership in Phi Alpha Epsilon to thus 
establish a new high over last year's 
record of twelve achieving the honer. 
This honorary scholarship society, 
which includes members of the grad- 
uating class having earned an average 
of at least eighty-eight during three 
and a half years of studies and judged 
to be of good moral character, was 
organized in 1935. Those members of 
the 1941 class who have thus dis- 
tinguished themselves are the follow- 
ing: 

Charles Beittel, Margaret Bordwell, 
Dorothea Donough, Jane Y. Ehrhart, 
Marlin Espenshade, Raymond Hess, 
Eloise Hollinger, Martha Jane Koontz, 
Mabel Jane Miller, Ferae Poet, Fran- 
ces Prutzman, Marion Reiff, Robert 
Reiff, Edna Rutherford, Louella 
Schindel, Floda Trout. 



Our Town" As Harrisburg Does It 



Twenty-one members of the Wig 
and Buckle Club journeyed to Harris- 
burg on Tuesday, February 25, where 
they were "first nighters" for the 
Harrisburg Community Theatre's in- 
terpretation of Thornton Wilder's Pul- 
itzer Prize Play, Our Town. They 
were accompanied by Dr. George G. 
Struble, director and faculty adviser 
of the Wig and Buckle. 

"Our Town," Thornton Wilder's 
first full-length play to reach Broad- 
way, won the superlative acclaim of 
dramatic critics and theatre-goers for 



by Bruce Souders 

its unique style. Having no scenery 
or stage props save several trellises, 
tables, iadders and chairs, Our Town 
depends largely upon the merits of 
its stage manager and its crew of 
backstage artists. Bouquets can be 
thrown with all sincerity into the 
arms of the Harrisburg Community 
Theatre for having produced these 
two prerequisites of an unusual stage 
play. The sound effects were syn- 
chronized almost to perfection with 
the action of the characters and 
events on stage. The hum of lawn- 



mower, the tinkling of the milk man's 
bottles and carrier and the neighing 
of his horse Bessie, as well as the 
timely whistle of the "5:15 from Bos- 
ton" actually brought these non-ex- 
isting props upon the stage. The 
lighting, too, is long to be remem- 
bered. Each changing scene required 
a different lighting effect, and it was 
there. The shadow from the light 
shining through the stained-glass win- 
dow of the church was miraculously 
produced during the wedding scene 
Continued on Page 4, Col. 2 



Dr. Snavely Is Speaker 
For72ndCommencement 



Graduation Plans Made 

Dean Krantz Will Deliver 
Baccalaureate Sermon 

Dr. Guy Everett Snavely, of New 
York, Director of the American As- 
sociation of Colleges since 1937, has 
been selected to address the gradu- 
ates and guests on the occasion of the 
Seventy-second Commencement, Mon- 
day, June 9. 

Dr. Snavely has been active in the 
field of higher education since the 
turn of the century when he was grad- 
uated from Johns Hopkins University. 
He received the degree of Doctor of 
Philosophy from the same institution 
in 1908. The degree of Doctor of Laws 
has been conferred upon him by Em- 
ory University, 1925, Stetson Univer- 
sity, 1936, Washington College, 1937, 
and Allegheny College, 1938. The de- 
gree of Doctor of Civil Law was con- 
ferred upon him by Birmingham- 
Southern College in 1938, the degree 
of Doctor of Humane Letters by Bos- 
ton University in 1937, and the de- 
gree of Doctor of Letters by Southern 
College in 1930 and Cumberland Uni- 
versity in 1932. 

Dean Albert Roger Kratz, of the 
Evangelical School of Theology, Read- 
ing, will deliver the Baccalaureate 
Sermon to the graduating class in the 
Continued on Page 4, Col. 1 



Prof. Miller Speaks 
At Lebanon Meeting 

Mr. Frederick K. Miller, Acting 
Professor of History of Lebanon Val- 
ley College, wa's the chief speaker at 
the Inter-Faith Youth Council of Leb- 
anon County, held in the Harding 
Junior High School Auditorium, Leb- 
anon, on Thursday, February 27. 

Introduced by Professor John W. 
Hedge, superintendent of the Lebanon 
city schools, Professor Miller stressed 
the importance of youth in today's 
world of uncertainty in the following 
words: "We need have no fear for 
Democracy if we take care of our 
young people." 

Further, he emphasized the nec- 
essity for youth to become aware of 
its part in living the democratic way 
by contrasting the advantages of liv- 
ing in America with the disadvan- 
tages of living in foreign countries 
infested with isms and dictatorships. 

Appearing on the same program 
was Alex Rakow, a senior in Lebanon 
Valley College, who was acting on be- 
half of the Phalanx Club of which he 
is the past president. Dorothea Don- 
ough, also a student of Lebanon Val- 
ley College, was one of the committee 
in charge of the program. 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 

Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel. -Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert Guinivan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Selverling, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfield. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Grayblll, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Angeles • San Francisco 



jottings 



V scoop 

La Vie has triumphed again! The 
difficult task of holding the May Day 
election unexpectedly and keeping the 
results absolutely secret has been ac- 
complished. However in spite of our 
pride in the completion of this scoop, 
we do wish to express our apprecia- 
tion to Dr. Clyde Lynch, who made 
it possible for us to hold the election 
on Wednesday. 

bouquets 

La Vie Collegienne wishes to con- 
gratulate Miss Jean Cox, who will 
preside as Queen in the May Day 
festicities, and Miss Ellen Ruppers- 
berger who will act as her Maid of 
Honor. 



distribution 



The late arrival of La Vie at the 
homes of the Day students has long 
been a thorn in the flesh. In an 
attempt to more quickly distribute 
the news, the copies will be placed in 
both the men and women's Day stu- 
dent rooms on Thursday evening. This 
is only an experiment. Comments on 
the outcome will be gladly received 
in the editorial box in the library. 

^ chapel speaker 

Althoughs the presenting of bou- 
quets is a rather unusual ceremony 
for editors to participate in, we find 
another presentation apropos this 
time to the person or persons respon- 
sible for securing Rabbi Bookstaber 
to appear in chapel during Brother- 
hood Week. His sane and thought pro- 
voking address has been a subject of 
conversation during the past week 
and has been a means of reviving 
and stimulating religious faith. Dr. 
Bookstabler will be welcome on Leb- 
anon Valley Campus at any time in 
the future. 

world friendship 

On Friday of this weeq the religi- 
ous organizations of Lebanon Valley 
College will cooperate with the stu- 
dents of the four United Brethren 
Colleges and Bonebrake Seminary to 
support a student missionary in Afri- 
ca. Whenever the word missionary is 
mentioned certain students immediate- 
ly close their minds or make dis- 
paraging remarks about the entire 
project. At a time when forces of 
evil are loose in the world, there is a 
definite need to share our Christian 
ideals and institutions with those who 
have been less fortunate. It is an old 
idea that he who does not share will 
lose that which he possesses. Remem- 
ber this fact. 




ESTHER X JANE CARLYLE, 

GRADUATES OF WILLIAM SMITH 
COLLEGE IN 1928, ARE SAID TO 
BE THE ONLY TWINS EVER ELECT- 
ED TO PHI BETA KAPPA/ 



7 CANT e/tNT 

i start an , 
\ argument/ 




Threes a crowd/ 

ONLY ONE PAYING CUSTOMER. 
ATTENDED THE WHITMAN - 
PRESOOTT BASKETBALL GAfAE 
PLAYED AT WALLA WALLA, WASH 




---- -- C 



THE CAMPUS IS TALKING ABOUT... 

Flash! .... Thanx to the Shadow, Secret Agent X-9, Superman, The 
Lone Ranger, and the Ghost of Christmas Past, here's a news-tip hot off the 
wires: "People are beginning to have their doubts as to who is in charge 
of Monday's freshman chem lab section. When one enters within said por- 
tals, he is sure to find Jack McFadden, popular freshman from Harris- 
burg, surrounded by a group of interested coeds — Ruth Haverstock (Oh! 
Oh!), Ruth Graybill, Marian Kreider, et al. It is doubtful whether Jack 
is always expounding chemistry when there is a much better source of in- 
formation available in the form of Bob Rapp" .... Problem: Who wrote 
the above and dropped it into the La Vie box, McFadden or Rapp? . . . . 
Write your solution in "25 additional words or less" and mail with one box- 
top, etc., etc 

Concert High Notes and Low .... Goya's gorgeous costumes .... Her 
talkative eyes .... The magnificent Richard Beller fan .... The accom- 
panist sitting backstage reading a book and eating an apple during inter- 
mission .... Beatrice Burford's exquisitely graceful and expressive art 
.... And in the audience — An Eastern Star dowager knitting little blue 
things all during the concert .... All the men dashing backstage during 
intermission .... "My deah, wasn't she marvelous; I just loved her!" ... . 

Forward Pass .... Seems Don Staley is a trifle perturbed these days 
by the way Virginia Stonecipher rolls her eyes in his direction .... And, of 
course, his teammates don't let him forget her when she's not around . . . . 

Lost and Found .... Found by Jane (Just-call me prof!) Ehrhart in 
the December 1878 issue of Scribner's Magazine: one good-sized lock of 
mouse-brown hair, well-preserved .... The person to whom it belongs may 
claim it in the La Vie office or North Hall, room 30 .... It will be given 
up without questioning in exchange for the sad but beautiful story which 
must surely lie behind it ... . Lost by Mays, Bartley, Beittel, and Shaner: 
Dave Wells, somewhere in the vicinity of a Philadelphia hamburger-stand 
.... Anyone knowing his whereabouts please inform Philly police who are 
on the trail .... The boys found him snug as a bug in a rug in his own 
room when they returned to campus after a weekend of shows, snows, and 
blows in the big town .... 

"A Thing of Rags and Patches" .... Isn't it odd that both Espie and 
Dot Donough turn up after the week-end with patches on their faces ? . . . . 
Looks like a bite for a bite .... And at South Hall in a rumpus that al- 
most cost the sofa its arm, Dick Bell received a good-sized cut on the head 
.... And he only intended to spend a quiet evening at home with Polly 
Smee 

Cave-Man Makes Good .... West Hallites were much astonished to 
hear Janie Klucker say in an ecstatic coo, "He pulled my hair; he pulled 
my hair" .... Seems Tommy Reed had done her the honor over in the con- 
serve .... And she loved it! 

Take a Lesson, Prof An accident having necessitated leaving his 

car in Cleona t'other day, Prof. Light temporarily joined the Ancient and 
Honorable Order of Thumb- Waggers .... We don't know what slowed him 
up when a couple of girls stopped for the thumbers, but we do know it was 
Joe Nichols who showed Prof, a trick or two ... . For it was "Revenoor" 
Joe who beat the gang and got a front seat with the girls! .... Now that 
you've seen an experienced man do it, try again, Prof.! 

Ah, Math 36 Who would ever think that Math 36 (8 o'clock) would 

turn into a parlor annex? 'Tis so, 'tis so Dan Cupid and/or Dr 

Black is pulling the wool over several pairs of eyes .... With the Ness- 
Haverstock affair approaching the middle-aisle stage, the arrows are being 

aimed in another direction Targets ?— Dick Phillips and frosh Marian 

Kreider .... Or perhaps we misunderstand and Dick moved because the 
light really is better on the board beside Marian! 

The Buried Hatchet Wayne Mowry deciding silence isn't worth 

the effort and forgiving Emma Catherine Miller for dancing almost all the 
dances with her roommate's escort at Delphian instead of with him .... 

When Knights Were Bold ... . According to the Lebanon Daily News 
chivalry is not dead .... The reporter was a bit vague, but the storv 
seems to be that Maurer, Paine, and Patschke were attracted by cries for 
help from one of West Lebanon's members of the weaker sex ... Seeing 



jazz notes 

by Maurie Erdman 

For some years the radio has been 
featuring small vocal groups backed 
up by piano or organ. More recently 
the number of such groups has de- 
creased but where have they gone? 
Perhaps if we look at a brand new 
trend we can answer the question. 

Remember a few years ago when 
Fred Waring featured Babs and Her 
Brothers? Mo*e recently, 1937 to be 
exact, the Andrews Sisters took the 
spotlight with their own brand of 
singing swing with tricky words. 
These two combinations may be called 
a part of the what-has-gone-before of 
the newest trend in popular dance 
music. 

Last summer Tommy Dorsey re- 
leased Ruth Lowe's "I'll Never Smile 
Again" on Victor which immediately 
struck the pay dirt. With a vast and 
unexpected demand for the release 
the Frank Sinatra — Pied Pipers stock 
jumped sky high. All summer their 
popularity surged upward until their 
more recent "Stardust," "Oh Look 
At Me Now" and "You Might Have 
Belonged To Another" smashed their 
own records. 

Hot on the trail for the same kind 
of stuff came Maestro Miller who at- 
tempted to supply the demand by 
signing the "Modernaires" on the 
dotted line after hearing the Bluebird 
release of "Make Believe Ballroom 
Time." 

Tops in the line were the four 
King Sisters who were gobbled up by 
Alvino Rey. Bluebird released one of 
their best, "St. Louis Blues" not long 
ago and many more hits have been 
scored since by these four. 

Perhaps the most recent additions 
to the line is another small group backed 
by Bob Crosby and his Bob Cats, call- 
ed the Bob-o-Links. Released on Decca 
a few weeks back is a waxing of "You 
Forgot About Me" which is a surefire 
gold mine. 

On choral backgrounds we might 
also include the Okay release, "Dark- 
ness" by the McFarland Twins, and 
Mitchell Ayres "Nighty-night" on 
Bluebird. 

Your next question is sure to con- 
cern the importance of all this. Well, 
first it is important because it repre- 
sents a new phase of modern dance 
music which is unrolling before our 
very eyes; and secondly, such a de- 
velopment is sure to give rise to a 
new stock of young singing talent. 
You don't believe it? Sometime you 
might look up Victor 25675-B re- 
leased in 1927 or thereabouts. It is 
plenty corny, but it features a lad 
singing with Paul Whiteman who has 
gone somewhere in this world. The 
name? Oh, it was only Bing Crosby. 



a man dashing off down the railroad 
tracks Maurer and Paine made after 
him .... Patschke remained behind 
to sooth the lady's wounded spirits 
.... What we don't exactly under- 
stand is whether she got the black 
eye before, after, or during the 

calming 

The Fifth Column .... Eva Ware 
disrupting Ec 16 by "catching on" to 
jokes five minutes late .... Erd- 
man, Dressier and Dresel joining for- 
ces in a reversed Romeo and Juliet 
act with two little Dutch girls of 
rather tender years .... Sam Gitt- 
len reading all manner of communis- 
tic literature and carving John L. 
Lewis' name on desk tops .... Frosh 
Rubin still casting amorous glances 
Ellen-ward .... Mr. Green-eyes rear- 
ing his ugly head between Joe Faub- 
er and Margie Bordwell .... Mysog- 
ynst Bentzel eating 'umble pie with 
Mary Louise Clark these days .... 



US. 



Stage WL 

Well, my faithful follo'we 
ive such a thing, let's g ■ 
To begin, I really am ashamed 



and every one of you underclas* ^ 
It seems that the other day a Sltlet1 ' 
senior tried to cast her pl ay Cer ^iri 
good play, "Air Raid," and 
pened? Did she get a good turn 
so that the play would have the 
best that the school could offer? 
Did she get enough to cast thp i 
at all? NO! How many did show Pay 
ONE, ... one person had the S pi ri w ? 
answer the notice that was placed 
the most conspicuous place in both ° B 
ad building and the conserve,-? 6 
bulletin board. If no one is gofo" 
read the board, as the general e ? ^ 
ran, why not dispense with it 
ly? The one thing that the student 
have had to complain about ever si 
this venerable senior can remembT 
was that there isn't enough to do th r 
won't cost anything. So this year tf 
play idea was arranged, and a g00 d 
many people have come out to see 
them, but they are the seniors or the 
kind who want to sit and watch oth 
er people do the work. Why can't we 
have a decent showing at one of these 
try-outs? 

And now that I have said my very 
earnest little say, let's cool off and go 
to the plays that are in progress or 
are trying to get that way. I seem to 
have made a mistake last week when 
I said that Ellen Ruppersberger and 
Margaret Bordwell were going to give 
their plays at the next Wig and Buc- 
kle meeting. Instead Jeannette Kal- 
bach is going to try to give her play, 
"The Truth About Women," which 
was reviewed several issues ago. 

The Delphian and Kalozetean Lit- 
erary Societies have selected for their 
anniversary play one of the recent 
Broadway successes, Sutton Vane's 
"Outward Bound." This is very dif- 
ferent from anything that has been 
presented here in the memory of the 
present student generation. It con- 
cerns a mysterious voyage to an un- 
known port. The passengers, none of 
which can remember their destination, 
find out that there is no crew on this 
boat except a lone bar-tender. This 
rather queer person has a strange gift 
of prophecy. Then the awful truth 
dawns on them— all of them are go- 
ing to the Other Shore. From then 
the play progresses rapidly and quite 
a bit of philosophy is expounded. The 
conclusion is unexpected but satisfac- 
tory. . . . This play presents great 
possibilities for acting, the parts in- 
clude a very sophisticated woman, a 
charlady from London, a young cou- 
ple very much in love, a waywar^ 
minister, the bar-tender, and seve 
other very good character parts. • • ' 
The two societies made a wise cho^ 
when they selected this play f° r the ^ 
annual production. RehearsalS wlien 
start immediately, and this play, 
worked up, should be an unprece e 
ed success from the standpoint o 
acting. 



Sophistication is the word 

A'e 

For a smooth, sweete co-ea s g 

a „tpd stan 1 ' 
For southern drawl or affect 

mer 

Sophistication is the word. ^ 
As she lights her weed or lea 
herd 

Or in a session adds her purr, 
Sophistication is the word 
For a smooth, sweete co-ed's g 



A co-ed's life is very weary, 
Very sad and very teary; 



She may lose the man 



she 



#0 



But she'll get another, dearie- 

Snowflakes in her upcombed h*^ 
Moonbeams on her midriff *> e 
A co-ed's an enchanting cvea ch h« r ' 
To the men who try to rea 



I 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



I 

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ber 



DIPLOMATS HEAD TITLE- WARD 
B y OUTPOWERING THE VALLEY 

Steve Kubisen Star For L. V. C. 



franklin and Marshall practically 
i nched the Eastern Pennsylvania 
Hegiate Basketball League title for 
second consecutive year, when 
overpowered a scrappy Lebanon 
Valley five, riding the crest of a two 



game 



winning streak, 61-40. 



The Diplomats experienced little 
difficulty with the Annville boys in 
laving their best game of the season. 
Everything they threw in the general 
direction of the basket seemed to be 
attracted by some magnetic force 
dragging it through the hoop. The 
Valley on the other hand presented 
none of the spirit and team work that 
had been so evident in its two pre- 
ceding games. Their defense was rag- 
ged and failed to function with the 
smooth-moving shift so essential to 
successfully bottle up the opposition's 
attack. 

The home team ran up an 8-0 lead 
early in the game as the team of 
Wagner, Emerson, De Bold, Hams- 
cher, and Fox, ran wild tossing shots 
hither and yon and still getting credit 
for them. The Blue and White finally 
broke into the scoring column to tally 
three markers in the wild first quar- 
ter and trailed 10-3 at the end of the 
initial stanza. 

The brief respite between periods 
did nothing to stop the fierce attack 
by the sons of Ben and Jim and the 
lads kept on piling up a lead. Wag- 
ner, De Bold, and Emerson led the 
assault on the hapless Valleyites who 
broke through to tally six points, 
while F. and M. garnered eighteen 
counters to hold a 28-9 advantage at 
the intermission. 

Lebanon Valley showed a little more 
life at the start of the second half 
and managed to match shots with the 
Diplomats during a part of the third 
period. F. and M. spurted toward the 
end to gain an 18-13 advantage in a 
wild scoring spree: during the past 
intermission quarter, to hold a 46-22 
lead going into the final stanza. 

Going into the home stretch, Coach 
Barr put in the remainder of his 
team which did not fall down on the 
]°b although they were outscored 
18 -!5 by the Annvillids who finally 
br °ught the total figures to 61-40 in 
*e Diplomat's favor at the gun. 

For the Valley, Steve Kubisen was 
he most prolific scorer, tallying 
WeIv e points in addition to playing 
* fine floor game. His plucky play 
... V. in the game even when 
hlI) gs looked darkest. Right behind 
c J m was Mease with 10 points to in- 

^se his lead over Shollenberger by 
t}) 6nt y points although he has played 
ac ' t ee mor e games than the Albright 
Bl ' E< 1 Schillo capably helped the 
* and White cause with eight 



ers. 



h« r ' 



sports Calendar 



BASKETBALL 

u DORM LEAGUE 

iffy D — Seniors vs. Juniors. 
ck 6— p r o S h vs. Sophs. 



day student league 

K Tcfi Seniors vs. Frosh. 
<tiur cfl l2 "^Seniors vs. Sophs. 
1 ^Juniors vs. Frosh. 

kn» , HON OR SQUAD 

L *~- Albright at Reading. 

too* . Fen cing TEAM 

bu bett ysburg at Gettys- 



ar ° h 14 u ■ , 
at Vp Harri sburg Y. M. C. A. 

Aarrisburg. 



Frosh Five Drop 
Eighth Lontest 

F. & M. Lead 19-16 

The Blue and White frosh failed to 
break its extended losing last week 
by dropping its eighth straight con- 
test to the F. and M. Frosh 29-25, 
Tom Floyd's boys built up a 13-6 ad- 
vantage in the first half by outstand- 
ing work on the part of Bob Buyer 
and Ryan these two lads accounted 
for nearly all of the victor's points 
in the first two quarters. 

Jerry Frock's team went to work 
to outscore the F. and M. outfit 19-16 
in the last two periods but was unable 
to overcome the 7 point lead gained 
by the winners in the first half. Bach- 
man, Buyer, and Ryan teamed up to 
gain 26 of F. and M.'s 29 counters 
while Dorazio and Charlie Miller each 
tallied 7 points in upholding the Val- 
ley end of the scoring business. 



Frosh Down Albright 

Jerry Frock's yearling quintet broke 
its eight game losing streak when 
ending the current basketball sched- 
ule by defeating the Albright Frosh 
Squad 38-28 last evening in the Leb- 
anon High School Gynasium in the 
preliminary contest to the varsity 
game. The Blue and White outfit 
avenged a defeat suffered earlier in 
the season at the hands of the Lion 
Cubs of the Reading institution. 

The first quarter saw both teams 
playing in a lethargic fashion. Neith- 
er aggregation seemed able to break 
the ice in the first few minutes and 
failed to take advantage of several 
excellent scoring opportunities. The 
Valley lead the visitors 4-3 as the 
Continued on Column 4 



SUCCESS 



Sophs Still Lead 

Day Student League 

Juniors in Second Place 

The league-leading Sophomore ag- 
gregation in the Day Students league 
failed to increase its lead over the oth- 
er class teams, but maintained its two 
game advantage by downing an ag- 
gressive Frosh outfit 33-24 in a hard 
fought contest. In the other game the 
Juniors won in a leisurely fashion by 
defeating the Seniors 69-35. 

The Sophs started in their usual 
manner, but were held to a 6-2 lead at 
quarter. The second year men main- 
tained the four-point lead and finished 
the half out in front 16-12. The Frosh 
tied the score at 16 all, but dropped 
behind 26-18 by the start of the final 
period. The Sophs were extended in 
the last canto in keeping ahead. En- 
gle assumed a new role in starring 
for the winner by gaining 17 points 
and Unger showed up best for the 
vanquished by dropping 11 counters 
through the hoop. 

The Jrs. started slowly in outscor- 
ing Rakow and Co. 12-8 in the first 
chukker. The victors found the range 
in the next quarter and led 29-17 at 
intermission. The Juniors went 'way 
ahead in the third canto by assuming 
a 51-23 lead going into the last pe- 
riod. The winners still outscored their 
opponents in the final quarter with a 
host of subs in the game. Shay amass- 
ed a total of 44 points with first-class 
passing assistance from Wornas and 
Boltz. The latter threw in 11 points 
from back court, while Rakow stood 
out for the losers with 13 counters. 

Sophs 7 2 .777 

Jrs. 5 4 .556 

Frosh 4 5 .444 

Srs. 2 7 .223 




STEVE KUBISEN 
. . . who scored 12 points in F. 
and M. game. 



Sports **Jn Shorts 
by betty 

Looking ahead at the Girls Sport 
Schedule, the date March 15 looms 
up as the nearest important date, at 
which time the disciples of Diana will 
take up arms and go to Lancaster to 
hunt the bulls eyes of the targets at 
the Shenk Archery Range. For that 
Saturday, Mr. Shenk has invited to 
his range the girls' archery teams 
from Millersville and Shippensburg 
State Teachers Colleges, Wilson Col- 
lege, and our own institution. This 
will mark the first opportunity to 
shoot since weather conditions pre- 
vented outdoor practice last fall. The 
fact that the other schools in the com- 
petition are equipped with indoor 
ranges seems to indicate that the Blue 
and White girls may have uphill 
work — here's wishing them luck! 

The week following the Archery 
Meet, Saturday March 22, is the date 
set for a Girls Sport Day here on 
our own campus. Plans for that event 
are as yet tentative, but they will be 
published in the next issue of La Vie. 

Miss Henderson has just announc- 
ed that Lebanon Valley College re- 
ceived an invitation to Penn State 
College to attend a Sports Week End 
on April 26 and 27. There will be 
competition in tennis, badminton, 
archery, bowling, swimming and golf. 
Representatives will be sent from Leb- 
anon Valley to compete in the three 
former sports. Selection of individ- 
uals to be sent will be made accord- 
ing to ability; tournaments will be 
run, and the winners are to be re- 
warded with the Penn State trip — 
get those muscles in trim, gals! 

Now that we've got an idea of what 
is going to happen, let's take a retro- 
spective glance. Last Thursday eve- 
ning the West Hall Lassies were 
downed to the tune of — ■ to — ■, at 
the hands of the strong Women Day 
Students team. Klopp just couldn't 
miss the hoop, running up the score 
for the winners, while Seavers flipped 
up a majority of the losers' markers. 

A birds' eye view of the girls' lea- 
gue reveals this: North Hall retains 
a cellar position after forfeiting some 
games because of failure of a team to 
appear; West Hall, in third rank de- 
serves honorable mention for battling 
so valiantly with the odds against 
them. South Hall team and the Day 
Students are deadlocked for top rung 
in the ladder, neither team having lost 
a game. Monday at 4:30 they will 
meet to fight it out to the bitter end. 



VALLEY QUINTET DEFEATED 
AT HANDS OF ALBRIGHT FIVE 



RalphShayCrowned 
Handball Champ 

Downed Rakow in Hard 
Fought Contest 

After four weeks of spirited play, 
a new champ was crowned early this 
week as Ralph Shay defeated Alex 
Rakow in a hard fought and bitterly 
contested match 21-17 and 21-5 to win 
the current Handball Tournament 
sponsored by the Day Student Con- 
gress. Rakow proved the dark-horse 
of the tourney by overcoming Joe 
Gittlen and John Wise in advancing 
to the finals while Shay had little 
difficulty in qualifying to meet Rakow 
for the championship. 

Rakow received a bye in the first 
round, defeated Snyder 9-21, 21-13, 
21-6, downed Gittlen 21-3 and 21-15 
and finally upset the apple-cart by 
brilliantly sinking Wise who had 
cut short Bob Breen's attempt to re- 
peat his victory of last year, 21-19 
and 21-10. On the other hand Shay 
breezed by his opponents by crushing 
Zimmerman 21-3, 21-3, slashing to 
victory over Derick 21-3, 21-0, win- 
ning out over Morey 21-3, 21-7, and 
dropping Patschke by the wayside 
21-9, and 21-5 in his drive for the 
championship. 

Rakow, in forcing Shay to the limit, 
took more points from the champ than 
any of the latter's opponents in the 
play-offs. Shay built up a lead of 
17-8 in the first game but Rakow re- 
taliated by coming up 17-14. The 
champ had difficulty in going out as 
Rakow tenatiously stuck to his guns 
and refused to be licked. 

In the second game Rakow wilted 
completely before the withering fire 
of Shay as the latter set a torrid pace 
after leading 12-4 in piling up point 
after point. Rakow took one point be- 
fore the new champ gained his 21 
points in two opportunities at service. 
Credit must be acorded Rakow for 
his gameness and courage as he at- 
tempted to weather the storm without 
success. 



FROSH DOWNS ALBRIGHT 

Continued from Column 2 
buzzer sounded ending the first per- 
iod. 

The game see-sawed back and forth 
in the second period as first one team 
and then the other held the advan- 
tage. The Albright team gained the 
upper hand to lead 13-12 at half- 
time. 

A free-scoring contest developed 
after intermission as Boltz of the 
visitors swished the net several times 
and Newman and Miller countered for 
L. V. The Dutchmen surged ahead to 
a 22-19 advantage as the last chukker 
began. 

The Valley suddenly produced a 
brilliant passing game that completely 
baffled the opponents and netted the 
Frockmen several baskets and in- 
creased their lead to 32-24. Newman 
threw several balls into the bucket 
on assists from Miller and Dorazio. 
Kern and Dorazio also gained a few 
points apiece as their portion of the 
game. Miller dumped a foul with a 
minute to go and Newman dropped 
another in the hoop as the ball game 
ended. 



Blue & White Girls 
Downed By E'town 

Last Wednesday evening the girls' 
Honor Team waged the most success- 
ful battle in the history of its com- 
petition with the Elizabethtown Col- 
lege women. The final score of the 
game which took place on L. V. Cam- 
pus was 16-13, the Blue and White 
girls J trailing h/y a heart-breaking 
margin. Ginny Bernhardt, South 



As the curtain was rung down on 
the L. V. C. basketball season, Coach 
Intrieri's men suffered a humiliating 
defeat at the hands of their tradition- 
al rivals, Albright, by the overwhelm- 
ing score 63-45. 

The attracting feature of the tus- 
sle was the anticipated duel between 
high-scorers Mease and Shollenberger. 
Shollenberger, with two more games 
to play, must tally only nine points 
to tie Captain Mease. Mease, on the 
other hand, has finished his season 
with the grand total 147 points, an 
average of better than twelve points 
a game. 

Shollenberger gained seven points 
on Mease as he amassed the total of 
23 points, eleven of which came in 
the final chapter. Mease garnered 16 
counters to run his total up, but the 
close guarding of Rhoads and the 
failure of some shots to drop, kept 
his total down. 

The game was a rough affair, both 
teams battling away desperately. The 
roughness was enhanced when the 
referees attempted to curb the ten- 
dencies of the players, but rather in- 
furiated the players so that greater 
fouling was incurred. 

In addition to the players becoming 
rather heated, the spectators went in 
for a bit of agitation themselves, some 
of the boys displaying their poor 
sportsmanship by tossing peanuts at 
the officials. 

The game started slow with Captain 
Mease breaking the ice with a nice 
left-handed poke. Once the scoreboard 
registered the first two points the 
boys went wild scoring madly, forcing 
the scorekeepers to get out their add- 
ing machines. The fine work of Kubi- 
sen kept the Valley in the ball game 
the first quarter. His floor work and 
field goal tossing was the Valley's 
greatest asset. Mease was well tied 
up, but Schillo managed to break a- 
way for a couple scores. Albright 
held the upper hand at quarter time 
by a 15-12 score. 

The Dutchmen battled vainly in the 
second quarter to close the gap, but 
could not check the one man attack 
of Dick Shollenberger who tallied six 
foul shots in the first half. When the 
whistle blew ending the initial twenty 
minutes play, the Lions had gained 
a point and as a result led 27-23. 

The third period saw both teams 
tally the same number of points. 
Mease developed a hot hand to run 
up the Valley score, while Petrucka 
was the big gun for the Cherry and 
White. At the start of the final stanza, 
Albright led 38-34. 

The Lions went wild in the final 
quarter to score 25 points, Shollen- 
berger tallying 11 of them. The Valley 
could only garner eleven. As the horn 
buzzed the final score read 63-45 in 
favor of Albright. 

For the Valley, it was Mease, Schil- 
lo, and Kubisen that kept the ball 
game alive, the three of them tallying 
38 points. 



Hall's scoring menace, racked up sev- 
er points while Bobby Herr, another 
whiz from South, contributed the 
ether six points. 

The guard section did outstanding 
work throughout the game, holding the 
opposition pointless in the third quar- 
ter. Pete Geyer's determined boast 
that she would hold Strite, the pride 
of E-town, to a low score, was not a 
vain one. In the final reckoning 
Strife's 30-point average was cut 
down to a measly six. Nice work, 
Pete! 

Then we must not) forget the party 
after the game: orchids to Carpy 
Rutherford and Lucie Espenshade for 
the quite, quite successful hostess act 
they staged in Delphian Hall. A party 
with a theme so patriotic that even 
the spirit of rivalry was lost in good 
fellowship is really deserving of hon- 
orable mention. 




PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1941 



Students Name 
Queen and Court 

(Continued from Page 1) 



appeared in Wig and Buckle produc- 
tions as well as other society presen- 
tations. Miss Ruppersberger is also 
a member of Eclectic and Clio. 

In the court are found one day stu- 
dent, Marjorie Kishpaugh, one resi- 
dent of South Hall, Feme Poet; and 
four representatives of North Hall. 
There will be four brunettes, a titian, 
and a blonde to serve the brunette 
Queen and honorary attendant. 

Feme Poet, a La Vie reporter, is 
associated with work on the Quittie, 
the W. A. A., the Wig and Buckle 
Club. She has held office as class 
treasurer and as president of Del- 
phian Literary Society. In "Dover 
Road" and "Mystery at Greenfingers" 
she handled leading roles. 

Miss Kishpaugh has attended Leb- 
anon Valley for only two years, hav- 
ing transferred from Duke Universi- 
ty. While here her name has been 
closely associated with the Biology 
Club and the W. A. A. Cabinet on 
which she serves as hockey leader. 

President of the W. S. G. A., Floda 
Trout, lists membership in and presi- 
dency of Green Blotter Club, Y. W. 
C. A., cabinet work, and Debating 
among her interests. The Wig and 
Buckle clug gives her honorable men- 
tion for performances in major and 
minor productions, make-up work, and 
directing. 

Margaret Boyd is a Conservatory 
student participating in activities of 
the Glee Club, Girl's Band, and Col- 
lege Orchestra. As an actress she 
has been seen in the "Mystery at 
Greenfingers" and "Arms and the 
Man." 

Martha Jane Koontz records ac- 
tivities including Y. W. C. A. Cabi- 
net, Life Work Recruits, Quittie Staff, 
La Vie Staff, and Chemistry Club. On 
the stage she has done character 
parts in three major productions while 
actively participating in Wig and 
Buckle Club. 

Miss Schindel, this year's anniver- 
sary president of Clio, is connected 
with W. A. A. and Eclectic Club. In 
literary work, she acts as features 
editor of La Vie with service on the 
Quittie Staff and as a Green Blotter 
member. The Sophomore-English 
prize was awarded to her. 



Dr. Snavely Is Speaker 
For 72nd Commencement 



(Continued from Page 1) 



Annville Church of the United Breth- 
ren in Christ, Sunday, June 8. 

Dean Kratz, an outstanding church 
leader, served on the faculty of the 
Evangelical School of Theology from 
1920-1926 and has been Dean since 
1926. He is the author of "Is There 
a Social Gospel?" "The Wisdom of 
Preaching," "From Economics to 
Christianity," "Christ or Caesar," and 
"Called to Be Teachers," in addition 
to numerous shorter works. 



"Our Town" As 
Harrisburg Does It 



(Continued from Page 1) 



where Emily Webb and George Gibbs 
reached the socially-recognized cul- 
mination of the second of the three 
transitory stages of life expressed in 
the three acts of the play — life, love 
and death. 

Our Town can be grasped best by 
those who have had experiences with 
life in a small town and those who 
recognize the natural tendencies of 
life — "to live, to love, and to die." 
Grover's Corners was simplicity it- 
self. It was an informal place. It was 
typically American. It had its prom- 
inent people, its drunkard, its con- 
stable, its drugstore, its young people, 
and its gossips. Life followed a simple 
pattern. People lived with nature, and 
only ignorance of the methods em- 
ployed by nature to produce the cycle 
of life robbed men of the peace and 
content they were to enjoy when they 
entered their eternal rest. Men knew 
and trusted one another — until the 
automobile and the burgler entered 
Grover's Corners. Then people locked 
their doors at night, and dogs no 
longer slept undisturbed in the middle 
of main street. Despite the encroach- 
ments upon civic life by these "evils 
of advancing civilization," life in 
Grover's Corners followed its estab- 
lished pattern. New lives were bom 
to replace those which passed out of 
mortal existence, and love was always 
on hand to bring youth together "two 
by two." 

To throw individual cabbages and 
bouquets would be a tremendous un- 
dertaking. There were those who de- 
served overripen fruit, but there were 
more who needed orchids. 

The Harrisburg Community Thea- 
tre celebrated its fifteenth birthday 
by producing "Our Town." In sixteen 
seasons it has produced ninety-one 
plays, and each one plausibly. An 
amateur group of actors, the Harris- 
burg Community Theatre opens its 
doors to all who wish to become a part 
of them. They are equally accommo- 
dating toward those who wish to wit- 
ness them\in action off stage. The 
Wig and Buckle Club was invited to 
attend any play rehearsal they choose 
or visit the "workshop" at any time. 
The Harrisburg Community Theatre 
is a result of the forsight of an alert 
community interested in the develop- 
ment of its cultural facilities. 

Following this remarkable repast, 
the company of Wig and Buckle sup- 
porters turned their attention to a 
brief period of dancing and feasting 
at the Airport Milk Bar. 

Those making the trip were: Anna 
Mae Bomberger, Mary Louise Clark, 
Dorothea Donough, Betty Foster, 
Martha Jane Koontz, Marian Kreider, 
Feme Poet, Ellen Ruppersberger, 
Betty Shillot, Donald Bartley, Joe 
Carr, Marlin Espenshade, John Hamp- 
ton, Robert Mandle, Richard Owen, 
Earl Reber, David Shaner, Frank 
Shenk, Dennis Sherk, Bruce Souders, 
and Dr. Struble. 



The new Mallory Hats are here for Spring 
"Tops" for College Men 



$5-<>o 



Interwoven 
Socks 



J. S. BASHORE 

CLOTHING OF QUALITY 



Arrow 
Shirts 



Students Increase 
Missionary Fund 

Last week there appeared two 
articles in La Vie Collegienne which 
referred to the Student World Friend- 
ship Project. "Just what is this pro- 
ject?" may be a question in the minds 
of many. The Student World Friend- 
ship Project is a missionary project 
in which the students of five United 
Brethren Colleges and Bonebrake 
Seminary unite to support a student 
missionary in the foreign field. The 
project began in 1927 when students 
of Lebanon Valley, Otterbein* and 
Indiana Central Colleges contributed 
a fund for the support of Albert 
Academy, a boy's school located at 
Freetown, West Africa. Incidently, 
Solomon Caulker, a member of the 
senior class, is a graduate of Albert 
Academy. This experiment succeeded 
so well that three years later the stu- 
dents decided to change the plan and 
raise a fund large enough to support 
a student representative to teach for 
a term of two years in one of the mis- 
sion schools in West Africa. 




We Are Proud To Be The 
First To Announce 
That We Use 
The New 

Hunt Betty's 
Enriched Bread 

100% in all our 
sandwiches 

THE 
PENNWAY 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 
Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



Davis Pharmacy 

103 W. Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 




FRED 
WARING 

composer of over 50 

college hit songs— in 

"Pleasure Time 1 ' 
• 

FOR L. V. C. 
MON., TUES., WED., 
THURS., FRI. 
at 7 P. M. 
C Stations 





GLENN 
MILLER 

America's No. 1 
Dance Band Leader in 
Moonlight Serenade" 

FOR L. V. C. 
TUES., WED., THURS. 

at 10 P.M. 
C. B. S. Stations 



Copyright 1941. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



Song Books Gained 
By L.V. Conservatory 

The Lebanon Valley Conservatory 
has recently purchased the Green 
Books of the "Twice 55" community 
song books. Many adaptations from folk 
melodies, famous arias from the 
operas, and other popular numbers 
are included in these books. The "Hal- 
lelujah Chorus" by Handel may be 
found in this book. Some Friday 
morning in the near future, the chapel 
service will become a community sing 
with the students forming a mixed 
chorus. 



BIRTHDAY? 

You'll find only the best in 
cards and presents at • 



JEANETTE'S 

Main Street - - - Ann* 



Company Seeks 
Men Applicants 

A representative of the proct °^ ba . 
Gamble Company will be on the j 
non Valley campus on March ^ 
to interview those desiring P oS1 {0 
Those men students who would i 
apply for work as sales t0 
with this company are to ^ $ 
the second floor of the library a ^ 
next Wednesday morning ' the ir ^' 
Stonecipher has provided for 
,- ng excused from classes. 





JUNIORS! 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol 



xvii 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1941 



No. 23 



y/. A- A. Sponsors 

Basketball Day 
^ith Guest Teams 

On Saturday, March 22, the Wo- 
mens' Athletic Association will spon- 
sor a Basketball Sports Day. The 
women's basketball teams from Cedar 
Crest, Susquehanna, Shippensburg 
have been invited to attend. These 
three teams with the Honor Team 
from our own institution will com- 
pete in a series of four games, two 
to be played in the morning, two in 
the afternoon. In the morning they 
will draw for their opponents, but 
losers will play losers and winners 
the winners in the afternoon. 

In order to start the schedule of 
games, the teams will draw for oppo- 
nents. "Mrs. Mary Ann Herriot, of 
Hershey, and Miss Anna Orth, of Leb- 
anon, both Lebanon Valley alumnae, 
will officiate. 

The day's schedule is as follows : 

10:00 A. M. — Registration at Ann- 
ville High School. 

10:30 A. M.— Games begin. 

1:00 P. M.— Lunch, with Dr. Lynch 
as guest speaker. 

2:00 P. M.— Basketball movie in bi- 
ology lecture room. 

2:30 P. M. — Last two games begin. 

4:30 P. M. — Tea served in Delphian 
hall to guests. 

The cooperation of Edna Ruther- 
ford as general chairman, Fay Brigh- 
am as chairman of favors and dining 
room decorations, Lucy Esbenshade as 
chairman of the tea, has been soli- 
cited by the W. A. A. in this under- 
taking. 

Everyone is invited to attend the 
& a mes, and all girls playing basketball 
ar e asked to be present at the movie. 



IWme Appears 
In Lancaster 

a Emile Baume, French pianist, will 
p Pear before the Community Concert 
Ration Monday, March 17, in the 
Usky Senior High School audi- 
t0riu * ( Lancaster. 

aui *e, born in Toulon, studied 
cl'Ind Diemer ' Rou sseau, Widor, and 
*he ^ ^ ^ e Paris Conservatory, 
'^lud'^ W ° n many important prizes, 
pl a . m £ tn e Diemer Prize for piano 
but ^ After his professional de- 
l^f a concert pianist in Paris in 
don ' ft a PP eare d successfully in Lon- 
in ' Switzerland, and with 
Co^ asc ^°up, Lamoureux, and Paris 
ing j l . rvator y orchestras, before mak- 
at t,! S New Yoi 'k debut in a recital 
Ad ° Wn Hall in 1936. 

f: °>C 1SSi ° n t0 this conceit is by a 
title s «, nity Con cert ticket which en- 
l hr ee . e holder to hear six concerts, 
C4 st ei . m J Jebanon and three in Lan- 
ll W Holde rs of tickets may gain 
^ato by a PP ] y in ff at the Con- 

% p re ry office - Although the Leba- 
ttlis is e t ^ entations have all been made 
% r J e second to be given in Lan- 
S to n Ch arles Thomas was the 
H ey ap P e ar there, while Paul Mc- 
Vloli nist, has yet to make his 



Dr. Roush Pays 
Visit To Lebanon 
Valley campus 

Lebanon Valley College welcomed to 
its campus on Monday, Dr. Walter 
Edwin Roush, professor of Old Testa- 
ment language and interpretation at 
Bonebrake Theological Seminary. The 
official purpose behind his visit here 
was to interview the ministerial stu- 
dents with regard to their coming to 
the seminary after graduation. 

Dr. Roush presented a brief talk to 
the students at Chapel service on the 
subject "A Young Man's Conviction." 
The scripture which formed the; basis 
for his discourse was taken from the 
book of Jeremiah. 

The Y. M. C. A., and the Y. W. C. A., 
combined with the Life Work Re- 
cruits to make his stay here as pleas- 
ant as possible. During the day, the 
ministerial students were given the 
opportunity to meet Dr. Roush and to 
discuss their plans for attending Bone- 
brake Theological Seminary. The stu- 
dents who took advantage of the op- 
portunity expresed their approval 
of the very cordial and sympathetic 
attitude on the part of Dr. Roush to- 
ward their personal problems. 

In the evening a banquet was held 
for all members of the Y cabinets and 
the Life Work Recruits, in the small 
dining hall. Mr. Charles Miller, pres- 
ident of the Life Work Recruits, acted 
as chairman in the evening. He called 
upon Dr. Shettel to ask the blessing 
before the group partook of the even- 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



St. Pat' Is Theme 
Of Delphians Tea 

"Aye, 'twill be the wearnin' of the 
green" on Tuesday afternoon from 
3:30 to 5:30 in Delphian Hall when 
the members of that society hold their 
St. Patrick's Day Tea in honor of 
the honorary faculty members and 
non-society faculty women. 

The invitations, decorations and fa- 
vors will make one green with envy 
just to look at them. Shamrocks, 
pipes, hats — Irish symbols of all sorts 
will deck the walls. On the program 
will be Elizabeth Dougherty who will 
sing "Mother Macree"; Hazel For- 
noff with some piano arrangements of 
Irish ditties; and a string trio to play 
"Londonderry Air." Though the re- 
freshments are to be kept secret until 
that eventful day, rumor has it that 
there will be green cookies and "green 
tea." 

Those girls who have put them- 
selves into an Irish mood in order to 
insure the success of the tea are: Re- 
freshments and Serving — Anna Mae 
Bomberger, Betty Gravell, Betty 
Grube, Mabel Jane Miller; Favors— 
Marjorie Holly, Edna Rutherford, 
Leah Foltz; Program — Laurene 
Dreas, Phyllis Deitzler, Pauline Smee, 
Louise Boger; Invitations — Dorothea 
Krall, Ethel Ehrlich, Evelyn Ling, 
Martha Davies; Decorations — Viola 
Snell, Virginia Bernhard, Mary Herr, 
Feme Poet, Irene Seiders. Miss Ernst, 
the second semester president, says 
she feels sure everyone will be just 
"tickled green with this Irish stew — 
er — tea" ! 



Academy Secretary 




DR. V. EARL LIGHT 



Office Taken By 
Faculty Member 

It has been learned by a sleeping- 
reporter that at a joint meeting of 
some fifty scientific organizations in 
Philadelphia this past Christmas va- 
cation period, one of our own faculty 
members was elected to a responsible 
office of national honor. It was at the 
meeting of the various state academ- 
ies of science that Dr. Light, present 
Secretary-Treasurer of the Pennsyl- 
vania Academy, was elected for a 
four year term to serve as Secretary 
of the Academy Conference which in- 
cludes all the state academies thru- 
out the country. Realizing the splen- 
did job that Dr. Light has done in his 
own academy, we can be assured that 
his national task will be most success- 
ful. Dr. Light is responsible for the 
program at the annual meeting which 
will be held in Dallas, Texas, at the 
end of the year. 



Tea For Frosh 
Held By Lynches 

Freshmen were entertained at a 
tea at the home of President and Mrs. 
Lynch on Wednesday afternoon, 
March 12. Mrs. A. H. M. Stonecipher 
and Mrs. Wm. Ullery were at the tea 
table and Mrs. Lynch was aided in 
serving also by Mildred Cross, Viola 
Snell, Phoebe Geyer, and Fredericka 
Laucks. Decorations for the affair 
were green and white. 

Members of the Junior class pre- 
sented a musical program consisting 
of a violin solo by George Moore, so- 
prano solo by Marguerite Martin, and 
cornet solo by Herbert Curry. Ac- 
companists were Albert Morrison, 
Margaret Cox, and Gladys Brown. 



Kalos Set Plans For 
Anniversary 

Plans for the Kalozetean Literary 
Society's Anniversary dinner-dance, 
on March 29, have been completed in 
respect to the place and orchestra 
with the chosing of Chet Lincoln's 
orchestra to play at the Hotel Abra- 
ham Lincoln in Reading. 

The society has broken the tradi- 
tion of the last few years by taking 
the dance elsewhere than the Hotel 
Hershey. The Abraham Lincoln, how- 
ever, is not untried, for both the Cli- 
os and Delphians held their celebra- 
tions there this year. The orchestra 
has also proven its ability at former 
campus dances. 



Dr. Derickson 
Makes Address 
To L. V. Alumni 

Dr. Samuel H. Derickson, Professor 
of Biological Science at Lebanon Val- 
ley College was the guest speaker of 
the Dauphin County Club of Lebanon 
Valley College, an alumni organiza- 
tion, at their reorganization meeting 
held Thursday, March 6, in the Coco 
Cola Building, Harrisburg. Also pres- 
ent were Mr. Jerome W. Frock, Dir- 
ector of Physical Education for Men 
and Coach at Lebanon Valley College 
and Mr. Marino Intrieri, Assistant 
Coach. 

Following the showing of motion 
pictures centering around Lebanon 
Valley College's May Day exercises 
of last year and the football program 
(Coach Frock explained the latter 
picture) , Dr. Derickson addressed his 
audience on the subject "Are they 
still making good shoes in Annville?" 
or "Is Lebanon Valley College turning 
out Alumni as good as, or better than 
in our day?" 

At this meeting of the Dauphin 
County Club which was presided over 
by Mr. Edward E. Knauss, president 
of the organization and at present a 
faculty member of William Penn High 
School, Harrisburg, plans were laid 
for an annual meeting. This meeting 
is to be held in the Hershey Commun- 
ity Dining Room. Mr. Carl Snavely, 
Alumnus of Lebanon Valley College 
and Coach of football at Cornell will 
be the guest of the evening. 



W- and B. Program 
Presents Plays At 
March Meeting 

On Tuesday evening, March 18, the 
Wig and Buckle Club will meet at 
8:45 in Engle Hall. The program for 
meeting will feature two one-act 
plays. 

The first, entitled The Truth About 
Women by Sidney, is being directed 
by Jeannette Kalbach. The play stars 
Maurie Erdman and introduces some 
new personalities to the L. V. C. 
stage. 

The other play on the program, 
Archibald MacLeish's Aid Raid, will 
be produced under the direction of 
Martha Jane Koontz. This play is a 
type new to Lebanon Valley audi- 
ences ; it was written less than a year 
ago, especially for radio. It has since 
been adapted to the stage as a one- 
act play. For the persons interested 
in the backstage technique of produc- 
tion, this play should be on the "must 
see" list, as the sound and lighting 
effects are of maximum importance. 
This cast, too, will include individuals 
previously unseen on the campus 
stage. 



Ink ?pots Held March Meeting 

Green Blotter members gathered at 
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Struble on 
Tuesday evening, March 11. Several 
original manuscripts were read by ink 
spots, and work on the club's play was 
continued with all present cooperat- 
ing. 



Science Group 
Asks Students 
To Join Club 

Pa. Academy of 
Science Offers 
Student Membership 

The students of Lebanon Valley 
College, especially those enrolled in 
the Biological and Science depart- 
ments, are invited to join the Penn- 
sylvania Academy of Science. Stu- 
dent dues for those under 23 years of 
age are $1.00 per year. Those apply- 
ing for membership shall see Dr. 
Light or a student member of the 
club. 

On the Lebanon Valley campus, fac- 
ulty members of this organization now 
include Dr. C. A. Lynch, Dr. A. 
Black, Prof. S. O. Grimm, Dr. S. H. 
Derickson, one of the founders and 
past presidents, and Dr. V. E. Light, 
present Secretary-Treasurer. Student 
members include Marlin Espenshade, 
Robert Nichols, and Earl Reber, all 
of whom may be seen for further in- 
formation. 

The purpose of this organization is 
to serve the state of Pennsylvania in 
the same manner in which other sci- 
entific societies serve the metropolitan 
areas of Pittsburgh and Philadelphia. 
The Academy is affiliated with the 
American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science and, therefore, 
to considerable extent does for Penn- 
sylvania what the mother society does 
for the entire country. 

In the last circular of information 
published by the Pennsylvania Acad- 
emy of Science, December, 1940, the 
following ideas concerning the pur- 
poses and work of the organization 
were stated: "The objects of this 
Academy shall be scientific research 
and the diffusion of knowledge con- 
cerning the various departments of 
science; to promote intercourse be- 
tween those engaged in scientific 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



59 



Class Will See 
"Twelfth Night 



Dr. Paul A. Wallace and twenty 
members of his Shakespeare class 
have made plans to see the current 
production of "Twelfth Night" when 
it is played at the Ford Theatre in 
Baltimore. The presentation given 
with Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans 
is the one which opened in the fall in 
Philadelphia and has just left Broad- 
way for its tour. 

Six of the group have made ar- 
rangements to see the Wednesday ma- 
tinee, while the remaining theatre- 
goers will attend the Saturday mati- 
nee. In charge of the tickets and 
reservations is Fredericka Laucks. 
She and Dr. Wallace are trying to 
make the necassary transportation 
provisions. 

This will be the second Shakespear 
ean play which the class has attended 
more-or-less as a "laboratory" activi- 
ty. The Hedgerow production of 
"Henry IV, Pt. 1" was the other one 
observed in conjunction with class- 
room study. 



I 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 

Published every Thunday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: J1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3. 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. SchindeL -Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff— Margaret Cox, Robert Guinivan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverling. David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell. Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Grayblll, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los anoei.es • San Francisco 



Selective Service Act and 
The College Student 

Perhaps the chief question of dis- 
cussion and thought among college 
students is the problem of operation 
of the selective service act and its 
effect upon college students. A speech 
on the subject was recently delivered 
at the University of Michigan by Col- 
onel William H. Draper, Jr. We have 
been asked to bring this message to 
the attention of Lebanon Valley stu- 
dents. To meet this request, several 
passages are quoted in this column 

"The Selective Service Act became 
law on September 16 last — now nearly 
six months ago. It was America's 
reply to Hitler's unprovoked invasion 
of Luxembourg, Belgium, and Holland 
and to the fall of France. The phony 
war had become very real. Most of 
Europe was already under the heel of 
the dictator, and for the first time 
America realized its own potential 
danger. National defense unified the 
country. America decided it must be 
strong on the sea, in the air, and on 
the land. Ninety percent of our people, 
a recent Gallup poll indicates, now 
favor the Selective Service Law. Huge 
appropriations for our Army and 
Navy has passed almost unanimously. 

"Our Army has grown from 200,000 
to nearly a million. By July 1 it will 
be a million and a half. A defense 
program of this size and affecting this 
large number of our young men nec- 
essarily makes its impact in one way 
or another on nearly everyone in the 
country. As college students you are 
primarily interested in its effect on 
the several hundred thousand young 
men now attending our colleges and 
universities. The first call for men 
from the 6,000 local selective service 
boards came in November after the 
start of the college year. Congress had 
provided, therefore, for the deferment 
of those attending recognized educa- 
tional institutions until the close of 
the college year next June. This means 
that up to the present time and for 
several months to come the Selective 
Service Law is leaving the college 
campus untouched, except as individ- 
ual college students may volunteer for 
the Army or the Navy. 

"The underlying principle of Select- 
ive Service is the procurement of man- 
power for our land and naval forces 
in the democratic manner — by calling 
( ii all to serve, the rich and the poor, 
the classes and the masses. This was 
specifically provided in prohibiting any 
deferments by occupational groups or 
industries. 

"Those with the greater opportunity 
must also assume the greater respon- 
sibilities. The nation's leaders of to- 
morrow are the students in our col- 
leges today." 



The Campus Is 
Talking About 

Spring Comes to L. V First 

robin sighted on campus . . Couples 
around North Hall steps .... May 
Day plans .... Seniors measured for 
caps and gowns .... Juniors vote 
for Prom orchestra .... Anxious 
glances at the tennis courts — and 
Kreider's .... Tulip shoots showing 
on the south side of the Conserve .... 
"Don't make cow-paths across the 
campus!" .... Chorus getting down 
to serious work on the "Elijah" . . . . 
14 inches of snow! .... 

The Martins and the Coys 

These famous boys had nothing on 
Rakow and Shay except that afore- 
mentioned Rakow and Shay believe 
"the pen is mightier than the sword" 
— shootin' irons, if you mountaineers 
insist .... To get to the point, these 
lads have been fighting it out lately 
in the columns of La Vie .... Note 
especially last week's article on hand- 
ball, page 3, column 4 . . . . 

Orange Blossoms and Old Shoes 

Seems Caroline Kissinger pull 

ed the wool over everyone's eyes by 
getting married the night before Del- 
phian and (mystery of mysteries!) 
keeping the secret until this week . . . 
And now that John Rex has middle- 
aisled it, we understand he wishes to 
be addressed as Mr. Rex . . . 

L. V. Platonists .... To offset such 
worldliness as the Frosh Frolic, Beit- 
tie, Mays and Stouffer held a super- 
session of the Disciples of P. O. S. on 
Saturday morning last from 12 mid- 
night to 6 A. M. . . . Major subject 
of this worthy symposium — Mysti- 
cism; minor subjects — ??? .... 

It's An Old Southern Custom . . . . 
South Hall has taken to sending 
snatches of appropriate songs waft- 
ing down the stairs as the girls de- 
part with their dates .... Sunday 
night, we hear, Anna Mae Bomberger 
and Earl Reber left for church to the 
strains of "I Love You Truly" . . . . 
Pretty custom, what? .... 

Two by Two .... The "steadies" 
seem to be doing alright by themsel- 
ves these days, but there are a few 
observations on the subject . . . Gen 
Stansfield and Ted Ciamillo enjoying 
rec hour with increasing regularity 
.... Eddie Creeger and Ruth Gray- 
bill at Frosh Frolic .... Jane Kluck- 
er dividing her time so equally be- 
tween Carol Reed and Wayne Mowry 
we never did find out which one was 
her date .... Barb Converse and Red 
Hollinger making a gala evening of 
it ... . Jessie Robertson and Hack 
handholding again .... We ain't 
commenting, see? — just observing! 

"Justice to AH" .... In answer to 
last week's request for a solution to 
the Big Mystery of the Anonymous 
Letter, your columnist received a 
prize-winning letter plus one Wheat- 
ies box-top from I. B. Mack, presi- 
dent of Revealer of Facts, Inc 

To quote: "The culprit who revealed 
this confidential bit of gossip, dang- 
erously near breaking the ties-that- 
bind of those involved, has in my opin- 
ion no room to talk, inasmuch as he, 
Secret Agent X-9, conducts a tutor- 
ing class of young ladies in the de- 
serted halls of the Harrisburg Clear- 
ing House. This class which meets 
one day each week, much to his re- 
gret, convenes for the sole purpose of 
brushing up on certain business ad- 
ministration subjects — so we are 
told." 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 



Flash ! ! ! 



This morning in an election held 
in chapel Edward McFerren was 
chosen as prom leader. 




fesHAAEN AT THE UNIVERSITY 
OF HOLLAND ARE REQUIRED 
TO HAVE THEIR HEADS SHAVED 
TO A HIGH POLISH, AND ARE NCI 
PERMITTED TO USE THE DOORS IN 
ENTERING CAMPUS BUILDINGS 
DURING THEIR ENTIRE FIRST 
YEAR/ 



BIXK5ROV 

A #500 SCHOLARSHIP 
OFFERED BY HAMILTON 
COLLEGE IS OPEN TO 
ALL WEN IN AMERICA BY THE 
NAME OF LEAVENWORTH / 



Smokie s Place 



Smokie snapped out of a doze as he heard the motor of a Mac truck 
chug to a stop outside his all-night lunch room. The hands of the fly-speck- 
ed clock pointed to three-twenty; the sleepy voice of the WIP announcer 
mentioned the fact that he was going to play a recording of "There I Go"; 
the trucker entered a little groggily. 

"Evenin', mister," Smokie offered. He was a little disappointed for he 
had hoped it would be one of the regulars. 

"Hamburger with everything, and coffee, black," the stranger ordered. 

Smokie sized him up carefully in the steamy mirror as he fried the ham- 
burger and poured the coffee. This guy was shot. Face haggard, eyes 
bloodshot, cap tattered, cheap dirty jacket. Didn't much look like he wanted 
to talk, but Smokie was too great a conversationalist to let that stop him. 

"Bin drivin' far?" 

"From Pittsburgh. This is Annville isn't it?" 

That was the only opening Smokie needed. 'Yea, nice little college town. 
Wouldn't be any other place in the world. Why I've had this place fifteen 
years, and I've seen those college kids come in here day and night till 1 
know all about 'em. The girls come in in the afternoon and tell me all about 
their heart throbs; then the boys come in with the girls in the evening and 
I see their heart throbs; later, after the girls go in, the heart throbs come 
back for a couple of barbecues and tell me all about the girls. They're great 
kids, mister, I hear some queer stories." 

The driver put down his cup and lit a cigarette. 

" 'Nother cup of java, buddie?" Smokie was afraid to lose his audience 
now that he was getting warmed up. 

A bit of a smile flashed across the man's face as he handed Smokie his 
cup. "O. K. Fill 'er up." 

"Well, as I was sayin'," Smokie went on, somewhat reassured, "I hear- 
some funny stories. Some sad ones too. Look here — " 

He produced a smudged snapshot from under the counter. "D'ya know 
who this is?" 

He pointed to one of the two figures on the picture. "Let me see," the 
driver said, picking it up. His mouth worked nervously. Smokie had pointed 
to a young girl, who was smiling adoringly at the fellow in football uni- 
form who towered above her. Across the picture was written, "Smokie 
from Jean and Jerry, 1929." 

"No, I guess I can't place her," the truck driver answered as Smokie 
filled his cup once more. 

"Well, that's Lorina. You've heard of her. Big musical comedy star, hit 
of Broadway, divorced a couple of times. Jean Perry she was then, and plen- 
ty in love with Jerry Stern. Fact is, I never saw two kids that were so 
meant for each other. Jerry was the biggest football man we ever had, 
swell fellow, good marks, and a good-looker too. They were in here all the 
time tellin' me how Jerry was goin' to get a job, and Jean was goin' to 
dramatic school while he got on his feet. They had it all figured out how 
they were goin' to get married in a year and live in a white house with 
green shutters." 

The driver began to tear his paper napkin nervously. "Better get on with 
this," Smokie thought. "He's gettin' ants." 

"Jerry got his job, alright. Good one too, and Jean went on with her 
singin' and dancin' in New York. That was the summer of twenty-nine, and 
in the fall came the crash, remember? Guess everything must of hit Jerry 
at one time. First the crash, then the same day that he lost his job he got 
a letter from Jean sayin' she was goin' to marry some big producer. Don't 
know much what happened to Jerry after that. Someone said he was 
kickin' around on a tramp steamer between here and Costa Rica. But Jean, 
that girl was on her way up. She changed her name and hit the lights. Kinda 
thought I'd like to see her last year, so I went to New York and saw her 
new show. She was good, I'll give her that, but somehow I didn't think 
I should go back and see her like I'd planned. Has her hair dyed, sorta red 

and she looks well, I didn't think I'd be talking to Jean." 

Smokie stopped and waited for a comment to his story, but the stranger 



aye Whisp 

ens 

Well, once again ou r camp Us , 
become the center of much d - 
activity. There are rehearsal^' 
three plays, all being held at on ^ 
these three, perhaps the most 
ious undertaking is the Halo-Del^ 
play, "Outward Bound." Ther n 
still three weeks remaining Unti j are 
production date, so this year it ^ 
be a "quickie." For a while there ^ 
considerable discussion as to wh ^ % 
this play could be given as one f tT 
leads. Carolyn Kissinger, decided 
become Mrs. Richard Powers t0 
there was a good bit of trouble t^ 
ing to get anyone to take her 
We are very glad to be able to ^ 
"Best wishes" to any of our frienT 
but we will miss Carolyn very m !' 
in our future productions. Marth 
Wilt has been selected to take her 
place, and we are sure that Miss Wilt 
will prove herself quite worthy f th e 
choice. 

The two other plays are the one-act 
"jobs" which are to be presented at 
the Wig and Buckle meeting next 
Tuesday. The date for their produc 
tion is, consequently, the date for the 
club meeting, because of the difficul- 
ty experienced in casting these two 
plays. The delay will give them a lit- 
tic more time to get their vehicles in 

shape Jo Hammond and Wayne 

Mowry who are in both plays are hav- 
ing trouble trying to be in two places 
at once, but we always say that there 
is nothing like a liberal education. 
. . . . We'd like to take time out to 
say right here and now that by far 
the most cooperative person that we 
have run across is none other than 
Carroll "Tommy" Reed. When asked 
if he would take part in the play— 
"The Truth About Women," he al- 
most caused the death by surprise of 
Jeannette when he promptly answer- 
ed, "Sure." .... In the other play, 
"Air Raid," the love interest centers 
about the two Stansfields, Ed and Jen. 
And it is just as well since Ed was 
heard to say, "Gee, I'd feel funny do- 
ing this with anyone but my sister." 

But we have it from a good 

source that both plays are well under 
way and they will definitely be pro- 
duced at the meeting on Tuesday eve- 
ning. 

Even the profs are co-operating 
with this project. The advanced com- 
position class has to write a one-act 
play for Friday. We are about to see 
what the campus offers in the way 
of play writers. We have heard that 
the one which Ellen is writing is very 
good. Maybe we will find out that she 
is a writer as well as an actress. 

And now as a final plea we ask 
you, and You, and YOU to come out 
to the Wig and Buckle meeting °" 



Tuesday to see the two plays 



that 



have been whipped up for your. 
Your, and YOUR pleasure. So e 
• t-i i Hall 
see a record crowd m Engie n 

Tuesday, March 18 ! ! ! 



just gave the napkin a fi nal ^ 
dropped it on the counter with s 
change, muttered "G'night, 
stalked out. 

for a 

Smokie stared, open-moutneu ^ 
moment. Then with a sumin*^ ^ 



"Queer duck," he began to cle ^ uti i 
counter. As he picked up the 
ated napkin it fell into a 



of 



string 

dancing paper dolls. " Funn f' abo ut 
mused, "here we were talkin j 
Jerry and Jerry was the only 8 pkin s 
ever knew who tore paper on 
into dolls when he had sometn ^ 
his mind. Maybe there is so ^ 
in this mental telepathy the Ki 
about." gli a 
Out in the cab the "Queer d^ oP 
heavily under the wheel. F i c ^ t a „d 
the light, he drew out his wa 
stared for a long time at tn tty , 
shot it contained. A g* 1 ' ^ e W 
blondish, smiling adoringly a 
fellow in the football uniform- 



qU 
sei 
tb< 
th< 
th< 
pa 
am 
led 
wa 
pel 

3V< 

litt 
mil 
fai 
1 

sty 
Mo 
the 
sue 
der 
vict 
gan 
ilisl 
pla; 
Val 
clos 
Wh 

J. 
ley 
stre 
mili 
Dut 
tinu 
tack 
lent 
thei: 
ing 
62-4 
at 1; 
isle 

Tl 
stra: 
in i 
time 
37-3: 



I 



LA VIE C0LLEG1ENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



ic 
Dr 
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t- 

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ill 
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putchmen Quintet Closes Mediocre 
Season; Five Wins 

Mease Leads Scoring With 193 Points 
Schillo Second With 132 Counters 



The Lebanon Valley College varsity 
•jitet completed a rather mediocre 
qU1 on l ast Wednesday night when 
S6 v bowed before their arch rivals 
1 Albright Lions. That loss marked 



tenth, while they were able to 
only fi ve games out of the fire 
put them on the win side of the 
The percentage of games won 



the 

their 

pull 

and 
ledger 

ag 333, not a bad baseball batting 
rce ntage, but not a good basketball 
Average of games won. Perhaps a 
little review of the season's games 
^g^t be of interest to those that 
failed to attend the varsity battles. 

Dutchmen started in grand 
style when they took a hard fighting 
jloravian team into camp 39-33 on 
|jie Lebanon High School arena. Their 
was short-lived when an un- 



success 

derdog Ursinus five eked out a 28-26 
victory in the final six seconds of the 
game. The affair was marred by pug- 
ilistic tendencies of spectators and 
players. F. and M. then handed the 
Valley another setback, 33-25 in a 
closely played contest, the Blue and 
White second league defeat. 

Journeying to Lewisburg, the Val- 
ley attempted to overcome its losing 
streak, but instead were further hu- 
miliated when the Bisons bounced the 
Dutchmen hard by a 59-46 score. Con- 
tinuing their tour the Blue and White 
tackled the Muhlenberg Mules at A1- 
lentown, but success was not to be 
theirs as they fell beneath the thunder- 
ing hoofs of Doggie Julian's lads, 
62-47. The Valley streak was snapped 
at last when the Red Devils of Carl- 
isle bowed down to the tune of 47-37. 

The winning streak went to two 
straight when G-burg was defeated 
in its own gymnasium, the fourth 
time in the history of the school, 
37-31. Unfortunately the luck didn't 
last because at Reading, Albright com- 
pletely annihilated Lebanon Valley, 
68-48, in a wild scoring spree. Return- 
ing to the home grounds, the Valley 
had victory within its grasp, when 
a one-handed prayer shot by Schneid- 
er of Muhlenberg, wrenched away the 
victory and in its place put a 36-35 
defeat. 

Bucknell came to Lebanon and went 
aw ay again with a 45-28 win, after 
tn e Dutchmen had stood on even terms 
throughout the first half with the 
•sons. Moravian avenged into earlier 
rfeat, when they poured all their pet 

i nt ° the hoop to take the con " 
s , 57-44. Victory again came to the 

u tchmen, when they assumed an 

lead on the Bullets from the 

iefield area, and then maintained 

at lead to coast to a 31-28 win, their 

b ^°nd at the expense of the Gettys- 



r 8 five. 



U 



r sinus 



came to the Valley's 



w , s and suffered a 43-30 defeat 
he n th 

taip the Paws of the Bears in 

'lie 1 and however, came into 
feet 



*e infuriated Blue and White 
the paws of the Bears in re- 
lation of their 28-26 loss at College- 



? Ure and spoiled the rosy as- 
^-40 • tney snot out an am azing 
ay , win at Lancaster. Albright 

HhT m the finale > and as Dick Sho1 
U 
ft 



"oerow . ' 

Un, / e njoyed a field night, the 
8 ton 



•45. 



re the Dutchmen to shreds 



er y scoring 23 points, Shollen- 
h Sc ° f Alb right practically clinched 
In oriI1 g title held by Mease. 

S if ancmg ov er the scoring statis- 
^li ed g S 'noticed that Lebanon Valley 
**** ,„ , P oi nts while thei r oppon- 
V U P 671 counters. To fur- 

St of y tne records, it is reported 
m , he ten games lost, seven were 
% s ^ ore than ten points. Of the 

iS'tial ° n ' four were won b y sub " 
^sb u margi ns, while only the 

Ind ivi/ S Same Ieft any doubts - 
Ca Ptai n ' " al scoring records show that 
ease led the team scoring 



with 193 points or an average of 12.8 
points per game. Next in line was 
Ed Schillo, who, though only playing 
in thirteen games, managed to tally 
132 counters. Steve Kubisen was next 
with 92 markers. The guards found 
little time for scoring, although Staley 
led with 41 points. Smith garnered 36 
markers, while Matala pushed through 
29 points. Youse, who suffered a 
broken arm in the F. and M. game 
early in the season had six points. 

Interesting to note is that Frank 
Kuhn, who as a sophomore was one 
of the high scorers of the team, had 
only 18 points. Frank will be remem- 
bered as an excellent set shot artist. 

Those are the statistics of the bas- 
ketball season, not the worst in the 
school's history, but also far from the 
best. 



Varsity Individual 

Player G. 

Mease 15 

Schillo 13 

Kubisen 14 

Staley 11 

Smith 15 

Matala 13 

Kuhn 14 

Gollam 13 

Weiler 8 

Myers 11 

Youse 3 

Bentzel 2 



Scoring 

F. G F. Tot. 
83 27 193 
54 24 132 
37 18 
14 13 
4 



16 
11 
5 
6 
5 
3 
1 




235 111 581 



Sports fJ/n Shorts 
by betty 



In spite of the wintry blasts, spring 
sports enthusiasts are beginning to 
warm up. On Saturday the women's 
archery team will compete with the 
teams from Millersville, Shippensburg, 
and Linden Hall at the Shenk Arch- 
ery Range in Lancaster. This event 
will mark the opening of the spring 
archery season. 



Tomorrow night, Friday, March 14, 
the basketball season winds up with 
the Honor Team meeting the Albright 
sextet on the latter's floor. Judging 
by the number of victories and close 
-cores rung up by this year's team 
in comparison to previous years, seems 
to indicate that this season has been 
one of the most successful. Only a 
victory on Friday evening will clinch 
the merit of the season's being called 
a COMPLETE success, so— Good luck, 
gals! 



A hard, but fair-playing group of 
South Hall girls went into action on 
Monday last at 4:30 to break the win- 
ning streak of the Women Day Stud- 
ents. The almost perfect teamwork 
of Ginny Bernhard, Jane Stabley and 
Bobbie Herr served to rack up a score 
of 58 for the victors, while Mary 
Klopp and Mehaffey did some score- 
boosting for the vanquished. 

This game clinched the league title 
for South Hall, closely followed by 
the Day Students. West Hall girls 
rank third and North Hall holds cel- 
lar position. 



On Tuesday night the Honor Team 
met a scrappy Lebanon High team 
on the spacious floor at Lebanon. In 
spite of being unaccustomed to play- 
ing on such a large court, the Blue 
and White girls made a fine show- 
ing being downed by their opponents 
by a margin of 31 points, the score 
being 55 to 24. 



League Star 




RALPH 



Captain Ralph Mease was recently 
named to the All-League quintet of 
the Eastern Pennsylvania Intercolle- 
iate Basketball League. Honorable 
mention was accorded Ed Schillo and 
Steve Kubisen. 



Sophs Crowned 
Winners of D. S. L. 

8 Wins To Credit 

The aggressive Sophomore basket- 
ball team finally clinched the crown 
in the Day Student League by defeat- 
ing a game but luckless Junior quin- 
tet 38-37 when Heagy dropped the 
ball into the loop underhanded with 
15 seconds of play remaining after 
Boltz had put the Juniors ahead with 
a one-hand poke from mid-court. By 
downing the Juniors, the Sophs re- 
moved the only team which had a 
mathematical chance to beat them out 
for the championship. 

The second-year men led the Jun- 
iors 8-6 at the end of the first quarter 
but dropped behind by six points in 
the early part of the second canto. 
A rally by the Sophs netted 10 coun- 
ters to 2 for the losers to bring the 
score to 20-18 at half-time. 

The hamps maintained the pace in 
the next chukker to lead 29-25 going 
into the last period. The Juniors as- 
sumed the lead in a short time 35-33 
on a series of set shots and brilliant 
follow-up shots. The board read 37-36 
with a minute and a half to go follow- 
ing Boltz's toss. The defeated outfit 
attempted to freeze the ball and were 
successful until the Sophs took the 
ball off the bankboard, worked it 
downfloor to Heagy who performed 
the Frank Merriwell stunt for a 38-37 
victory. 

The Jrs. broke through the high- 
ly lauded zone defense adopted by the 
Sophs in the last few contests but 
missed numerous peeps and set shots 
throughout the game. The Sophs on 
the other hand had trouble getting 
near the basket and had to fight for 
every point. Little and Shay gained 
12 points apiece for the Sophs and 
Juniors respectively. 

In the other contest the Frosh final- 
ly halted a spurt by the Seniors in the 
last half to win 34-27 and earn a tie 
with the Juniors for second place in 
the league. The first year men led 
8-2 at quarter and 24-9 at intermis- 
sion. Rakow and Gingrich teamed up 
to outscore the victors 11-8 and 7-2 
in the last two periods. The Frosh 
appeared to have difficulty in settling 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 2) 



Doubles Matches 
Begun in Handball 

With the completion of the singles 
tournament a doubles tourney has be- 
gun this week in the handball court. 
Nine teams have entered the tourna- 
ment and play has already begun as 
several matches were completed this 
week. 

Shay, singles champ, has teamed 
up with "Lefty" Little. This combin- 
ation will meet Boltz and Youse in 
the first round. Rakow, runner-up in 
the single match, will play with Sny- 
der against a formidable combination 
of Wise and Uhrich. Breen, last year's 
singles champ, will play with Mueller 
against Kantor and Stein. 

Zimmerman and Patschke bowed 
before Bamberger and DeHuff 21-23, 
23-21, 21-18 after rallying in the first 
game to win after trailing 20-12. Ali 
three games were closely played as 
neither team yielded a point without 
striving to hold their own. By win- 
ning Bamberger and DeHuff gained 
the right to meet the winner of the 
Shay and Little — Boltz and Youse 
match. 



Sports (Balendci* 



DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 

March 14 — Juniors vs. Frosh. 
March 19 — Seniors vs. Juniors. 
March 21 — Sophs, vs. Frosh. 



DORM LEAGUE 

March 13— Seniors vs. Juniors. 
March 13 — Sophs, vs. Frosh. 
March 18 — Seniors vs. Sophs. 
March 18 — Juniors vs. Frosh. 



HONOR SQUAD 
March 14 — Albright at Reading. 

• 

FENCING TEAM 

March 14— Harrisburg Y. M. C. A. 
Team at Harrisburg. 




NO WAITING! 

There are more than 6,000 
Bell Telephone operators 
in Pennsylvania 
— and more than 100,000 
in the United States! 

Shaving seconds off 
the time required to 
make telephone connections 
is a constant goal 
of these highly skilled 
young women. 

That's one of the reasons 
why America enjoys the 
world's finest . . . 
and the world's fastest . . . 
telephone service. 

By the way . . . 
how long has it been 
since you called home ? 

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1941 



Science Group 
Asks Students 
To Join Club 



(Continued from Page 1) 



work, especially in Pennsylvania; to 
assist by investigation and discussion 
in developing and making known the 
material, educational, and other re- 
sources and riches of the Common- 
wealth; to arrange and prepare for 
publication such reports of investiga- 
tion and discussion as may further 
the aims and objects of the Academy." 

Each year the Academy publishes a 
volume of proceedings in which are 
recorded the transactions of the an- 
nual and field meetings and the pa- 
pers presented at the meetings. Pa- 
pers in practically every branch of 
science have been presented at one 
time or another. 

Two meetings are held each year. 
The annual or spring meeting is the 
main event of the year and is held 
on the Friday or Saturday preceding 
or following Easter. Generally the 
meeting is held at one of the colleges 
of the state. 

The summer field meeting is gener- 
ally held on the second Friday and 
Saturday of August. The place visit- 
ed is always one noted for its natural 
beauty or its botanical, geological or 
historial interest. Officials of the 
state departments of agriculture or 
professors from some of the various 
colleges and universities serve as 
guides. 

The forthcoming meeting of this 
year will be held at Coatesville during 
the Easter holidays. The program and 
other information concerning this af- 
fair will be announced later. 



Dr. Roush Pays 
Visit To Lebanon 
Valley Campus 



(Continued from Page 1) 



Juniors Reveal 
Annual Prom Plans 

According to the most recent plans 
the Junior Prom will be held at the 
Hershey Park Ball Room on May 2 
with Alex Bartha's orchestra furnish- 
ing the music. 

The President of the Junior class 
has announced that Bartha's orches- 
tra was secured in compliance with 
the selections made at the junior class 
meeting on March 10. The band is 
known throughout the country for its 
five years stay on the Steel Pier at 
Atlantic City. With the securing of 
this "name" orchestra the class plans 
to follow last year's precedent in mak- 
ing the dance a large affair. 



Two New Names 
Among Lettermen 

At a meeting of the basketball team 
of 1941, the list of men earning their 
letters this season was released for 
publication. Only two new names ap- 
peared on the list of the seven eligi- 
ble wearers of the varsity L. 

The lettermen also decided that they 
would not elect a captain for next 
year, but rather have a captain ap- 
pointed before each game by Coach 
Intrieri. 

The following are the basketball let- 
termen: Captain Ralph Mease, Ed 
Schillo, Steve Kubisen, Donald Sta- 
ley, George Smith, Harry Matala, and 
Frank Kuhn. 



Sophs Crowned 
Winners Of D. S. L. 



(Continued from Page 3) 



ing meal. Later he asked for brief 
messages from Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, 
Dr. Stonecipher, Dr. Wilt, and Dr. 
Richie. 

Dr. Roush presented the main 
speech of the evening. He confined 
his remarks to the standing of Bone- 
brake Theological Seminary. He ex- 
plained that in this country three dis- 
tinct types of seminaries exist. First, 
there are those schools independently 
owntd and operated, but which are 
not connected with any larger bodies 
or associations. Secondly, there are 
those schools who maintain a relation- 
ship with the American Association of 
Theological Schools. These, he went 
on to explain, are usually a higher 
grade school than those in the first 
category. Thirdly, there are certain 
select seminaries which are credible 
by the American Association of Theo- 
logical Schools. As Dr. Roush pointed 
out, this last classification is the high- 
est rank of theological schools, and all 
institutions so accredited maintain an 
absolute transfer agreement with each 
ether. This means that a student of 
one accredited school can transfer his 



down after Gingrich threw a brace 
of shots into the hoop and Derick 
sank two from half. Rarbaugh led the 
victorious Frosh with 16 counters to 
his credit while Rakow came out with 
12 on the ledger for the cellar-posi- 
tion outfit. 

LEAGUE STANDING 

W. L. Per. 
Sophomores 8 2 .800 

Juniors 5 5 .500 

Freshmen 5 5 .500 

Seniors 2 8 .200 



W.S. G. A. Represented 
At Albright Conference 

Lebanon Valley College will be rep- 
resented at a Conference of College 
Women's Student Government Asso- 
ciations to be held at Albright College 
on Saturday, Maixh 15, by Miss Mary 
E. Gillespie, dean of women, Floda 
Trout, president of W. S. G. A., and 
Phoebe Geyer, junior member of the 
board. Theme for the conference is 
"Making Democracy Work in Wo- 
men's Student Government." Discus- 
sion of various problems will be held 
throughout the day. 



W.A.A. Cabinet Selects 
Gold "L" Pin As Award 

A small gold "L" pin has been a- 
dopted as the award to be given by 
the Women's Athletic Association to 
upper classmen having earned 500 
points over and above the 1000 points 
required for a letter. These pins will 
take the place of the chevrons and 
stars which supplemented the letters. 



credits at any time for there face 
value at any other accredited insti- 
tution. 

Dr. Roush went on to point out the 
advantage of attending a seminary 
that was fully accredited. He explained 
that Bonebrake Theological Seminary 
has been fully accredited in this asso- 
ciation for several years. He closed 
his remarks by emphasizing the im- 
portance for all students who look 
forward to entering the ministry of 
the United Brethren Church, attend- 
ing their own fully accredited insti- 
tution at Dayton, Ohio. 

The tables were very colorfully 
decorated with green shamrocks which 
served as place cards for the guests. 
Miss Wilt and Miss Stonecipher were 
responsible for this very attractive 
addition to the banquet. 



MALLORY HATS 
FOR SPRING 

For College Men Bashore's offer the new 
spring blocks and colors — and "they'll take a 
ducking," too for they're "cravenetted." 



Mallory Hats . . 
Our Own Label 



$5.00 
$3.50 



Interwoven 
Socks 



J. S. BASHORE 

CLOTHING OF QUALITY 



Arrow 
Shirts 




For Your 

'SHAMROCK' 

Parties 

Our Green Cookies 
Our Green Cup Cakes 
Pistachio Ice Cream 



THE 
PENNWAY 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 




GLENN 
MILLER 

America's No. 1 

Dance Band Leader in 

"Moonlight Serenade" 
• 

FOR L. V. C 
WES., WED., THURS. 

at 10 P. M. 
C. B. S. Stations 



Copyright 1941, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



L. V. Fencers Down Gettysburg 
In Saturday's 15-1 NX/in 

Saturday again marked a red letter 
day for the fencers of the local team. 
Defeating Gettysburg for the second 
time the team trampled the opponents 
by the total scoring of 78-35. 

Highlight of the day was Don Glen, 
a new addition to the team. Meeting 
his first intercollegiate opponent Glen 
downed him 5-4 defeating the second 
one 5-2. 

Scores ran as follows: 

Phillips L. V. C. beat Hall G-burg 
5-3. 

Phillips L. V. C. beat Kelso G-burtj 
5-3. 

Phillips L. V. C. beat Shelly G-burg 
5-0. 

Phillips L. V. C. beat Fister G-burg 
5-3. 

Zimmerman L. V. C. beat Hall G- 
burg 5-3. 

Zimmerman L. V. C. beat Kelso 
G-burg 5-1. 

Zimmerman L. V. C. beat Shelly 
G-burg 5-2. 

Zimmerman L. V. C. beat Fister 
G-burg 5-2. 

Erdman L. V. C. beat Hall G-burg 
5-2. 



Erdman L. V. C. beat Kelso G-burg 



5-1. 



Erdman L. V. C. beat Shelly G-burg 



5_1 - 

Erdman L. V. C. beat Fister G-burg 
Fritsche L. V. C. beat Kelso G-bu * 

• , T V.C 

Hall G-burg beat Fritsche L>- 

Glen L. V. C. beat Kramer G-buiS 
5-2 

Glen L. V. C. beat Fister G' W% 
Director — Zandemeyer, Gettys bu 

The Campus Is Talkie 
About . 

(Continued from Paf) e 2) 
Oh, Where Is My Wandering ^ 
Tonight! .... This classic see ]ate iy 
be Margie Holly's theme-song jn 
.... Else why the lighted ca 
the window Sunday night ? • ■ _ j „g 
Question Box .... Just ho ^ 
has this "Kiddies' Departmen j& 
going on in West Hall • ' ' \ t 
why haven't we known 800 Co*' 5 



Not for the Press 



ele c ' 



first words after learning of het ^ 
tion, "Oh, *****!".••" 
note: Censored!) 



urg 
urg 
urg 
iurg 
. C 
»urg 

% 



is t0 
le * 

Jong 
bee" 

ele c ' 



SUCCESS 

TO 
W. A. A. 



Z-610 





LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol 



XVII 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1941 



No. 24 



Survey Given of 
Graduates of Class 
of 1940 

Variety of fields 
place 55 Alumni 

Following a survey of the Class of 
1940, Dr. Edward M. Balsbaugh, Di- 
rector of the Placement Bureau, re- 
leases the following information re- 
garding the whereabouts of Lebanon 
Valley College's most recent gradu- 
ates. 

Ninety-eight questionnaires were 
distributed to obtain this information, 
and fifty-five were returned. These 
reveal sixteen students pursuing post 
graduate work — 3 in medicine, 5 in 
ministry, 2 in chemistry, and 1 each 
in law, mathematics, history, psychol- 
ogy, meteorology and business admin- 
istration. 

Eight graduates are serving in the 
United States Army, two as commis- 
sioned officers. Of the others, four 
are seeing service in the Aerial de- 
partment and two in the Artillery. 
The average monthly salary of this 
group is $138. 

Twenty-two men and nine women 
have found employment since gradu- 
ation. Of these twelve man and five 
women have found their employment 
in their individual major fields of 
study. The average monthly salary 
of this group is: males, $127.25 per 
month; and females, $102.60 per 
month. 

Though the returns were incom- 
plete, they are looked upon with pride 
°y the Placement Bureau. They indi- 
cate that jobs are still available for 
Lebanon Valley graduates, and that 
Lebanon Valley College's reputation 
as an accredited American College is 
recognized in at least sixteen cases 
where pupils are pursuing Post Grad- 
ate study. 



Schedule Includes 
^orus and Lecture 
^ Chapel Programs 

, unusual chapel programs have 
\u Schedule d to present the Hershey 
. ustrial School Chorus and a lecture 
yC - E. Jones. 
The 



Shenk Initiates 
Plans for Seniors' 
Graduation Ball 

Senior President, Frank Shenk, an- 
nounces the tentative date for the 
Senior Ball as May 17. It is the last 
date on the social calendar for the 
year. 

Committees for the Senior Ball are 
named as follows: Place: Sam Derick, 
chairman; Fred Smee. Programs: 
John Dressier, chairman; Martha 
Jiane Koontz, Feme Poet, Robert 
Nichols. Orchestra: Maurice Erdman, 
chairman; Marjorie Kishpaugh, Jose- 
phine Ernst, Raymond Hess. 

Chaperones: Louella Schindel, chair- 
man; Mary Elizabeth Spangler, Rob- 
ert Rapp, Harvey Snyder. Transpor- 
tation: Alexander Rakow, chairman; 
Ellen Ruppersberger, North Hall; 
Irene Seiders, South Hall; Fred 
Shadle, Men's Dormitory; Francis 
Prutzman, West Hall; Betty Ann 
Rutherford, Women's Day Room. 




ESTHER HENDERSON 
. . . Women's Physical Education 
Instructress who will sponsor Sports 
Day. 



Juniors Change 
Prom Arrangements 

The Junior Class decided at the 
class meeting held on Tuesday at 
one o'clock to alter their plans re- 
garding the annual prom. 

nl this meeting the class finances 
were discussed by members of the 
class, Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, and Dr. 
Milton Stokes. The collection of all 
class dues was announced to be com- 
pulsory by the Easter vacation or 
those failing to pay will not be per- 
mitted to resume classes. 

At the conclusion of the open dis- 
cussion a vote was taken which show- 
ed the will of the juniors to be for a 
less expensive dance than had been 
arranged. The dance is scheduled for 
May 2. 



SCHEDULE 

W. A. A/s Basketball Sports 
Day 



SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1941 



10:00 A. M. — Registration at Ann- 
ville High School. 

10:30 A. M.— Games begin. 

1:00 P. M.— Lunch, with Dr. 
Lynch as guest speaker. 

2:00 P. M.— Basketball movie in 
biology lecture room. 

2:30 P. M. — Last two games be- 
gin. 

4:30 P. M.— Tea served in Del- 
phian Hall to guests. 



Clio invites the student body to 
attend an Open House on Friday, 
March 21, at 8:00 p. m. in North 
Hall parlor. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon 
To Hear Miss O'Hara 
At Annual Dinner 

At 6:00 p.m. next Wednesday, 
March 26, at the Civic Club in Har- 
risburg, Phi Alpha Epsilon will hold 
its annual dinner. The guest speaker 
will be Miss S. M. J. O'Hara, who is 
one of the leaders of the Pennsyl- 
vania Bar Association. Miss O'Hara 
had been a Deputy's Attorney and is 
now Secretary of the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania. She is the first wo- 
man to hold this position. 

Since the formation of the honorary 
society in 1935, this dinner has been 
the sole organized activity of the 
group. It has been scheduled so early 
this year because of the full activities 
calendar after the spring vacation 



Chairmen Report 
Progress Of Drive 

World Friendship chairmen for the 
Y. W. and Y. M. C. A., Jane Ehrhart 
and Charles Miller, report the follow 
ing contributions and pledges in the 
campaign up to the present time: 



North Hall 

South Hall 

West Hall 

Men's Dorm 

Men Day Students 
Women Day Students 



£6.65. 
4.60. 
2.20. 
5.45. 
9.00. 
2.00. 



.$ 2.05 
. 10.00 
. 1.80 
. 2.00 



The representatives appointed in 
charge of this drive have attempted 
various methods of collection contact 
with every student is their aim. Most 
unique arrangement is that in the 
Men's Day Students' Room which con 
sists of a chart showing how much 
each has donated by recording it after 
a number (not his name) assigned 
him. 



STUDENTS AND SELECTIVE SERVICE 



e first of the two successive ex- 
id 



tetl ded 

Cn apel periods will be tomor 



lar ch 21. Mr. George E. Yokum, 
M n ate ° f the Conservatory in '39 
«h 6y > W director of music at the Her- 
dustrial School, will conduct 



gr am j c horus during this hour pro- 
% u fc y ear > Mr. Yokum directed 
C hor u erShey Industrial School Boys' 

On a ^ anotner extended period. 
°Sel 1Vlonda y» the second extended 
v ari et *l eri od will be of a different 
c ent v oni a ny we have had in re- 
se nt ^ d Mr - c - E. Jones will pre- 
S % ds em °nstrated lecture on "Silent 
v, nd Nerve Electricity." The 
been v >siting a number of 
fi e <} ^ a nd colleges and is fully quali- 
H Prese "t this interesting sub- 



Students affected by the provisions 
of the Selective Training and Service 
Act interview me frequently with ref- 
erence to their probable status after 
the close of the present academic year. 
The Editor of the LA VIE has ex- 
tended me the courtesy of our cam- 
pus newspaper to clarify the situation 
as it pertains to students in accredited 
institutions of higher learning. Col- 
lege presidents and educators gener- 
ally have been very much concerned 
with what will happen to students 
after July 1, 1941 particularly those 
students who are pursuing courses in 
professional, scientific, technical, or 
highly specialized fields of endeavor. 

Students have been deferred until 
July 1, 1941. At that time local boards 
will be under the necessity of re- 
classifying students now in Class I-D 
or I-E. When this reclassifiication oc- 
curs local boards will give full consid- 
eration to any evidence a student may 
furnish that would indicate the stu- 
dent's changed status since his initial 
classification. Local boards are under 
obligations to administer the Select- 
ive Training and Service Act in the 
spirit of Paragraph 352 of the Reg- 
ulations providing that a registrant 
shall be placed in Class II-A if the 
registrant is found by the local board 



by Clyde A. Lynch 

to be a necessary man in any indus- 
try, business employment, agricultur- 
al pursuit, governmental service, or 
any other service or endeavor or in 
training or preparation thereof, the 
maintenance of which is necessary to 
the national health, safety, or interest. 
Local boards shall give proper weight 
to this provision in dealing with the 
claims for occupational deferment of 
necessary men engaged in training or 
preparation for activities necessary 
to the national health, safety, or in- 
terest. 

In harmony with the provisions of 
Paragraph 352 General Lewis B. Her- 
shey has issued the following mem- 
orandum to all State Directors per- 
taining to the classification of reg- 
istrants now in training or prepara- 
tion; and I convey the same informa- 
tion to our own students who may be 
interested : 

"Students or other registrants un- 
dergoing instruction may be deferred 
to Class II-A by the local board where 
the activity for which the registrant 
is in training or preparation is one 
essential to the national health, safety, 
or interest and the registrant is found 
to be a necessary man. The necessity 
of providing the required replace- 
ments for and additions to those men 



deemed by local boards as being en- 
gaged in essential activities should be 
considered by local boards in making 
their determination in individual cas- 
es. In determining whether or not a 
student is a necessary man within the 
provisions of Paragraph 351, the lo- 
cal board should give consideration to 
such factors as the length of time 
which the student has been pursuing 
the course in question, his relative 
progress and standing in such courses, 
and his relative chances for employ- 
men or placement in the activity for 
which he is preparing. This latter 
factor may be evidenced by contracts 
of employment or other reasonable 
assurance that the registrant will en- 
gage in an essential activity. 

"The period of deferment in Class 
II-A may not exceed six months but 
such deferment may be renewed from 
time to time if the local board finds 
that such continuance is justified un- 
der the Regulations. 

"In applying these broad provisions 
there must be no deviation from the 
clear statutory prohibition against 
group deferments. The local board has 
full authority and responsibility for 
deciding whether or not a registrant 
is a necessary man and whether he 
Continued on Page 4, Col. 1 



W.S.G. A. Group 
Report Sessions 
of Conference 

L. V. joins with 5 colleges 
In Meeting at Albright 

Spring peeped out from beneath its 
snowy covers to make a lovely day 
last Saturday for a visit to Albright 
College by Miss Gillespie, Floda 
Trout, and Phoebe Geyer, representa- 
tives to a conference of Women's Stu- 
dent Government Associations held 
there. 

Activities for the day began with 
the extension of greetings from Al- 
bright's governing bodies to the dele- 
gates who were sent from Ursinus 
College, Cedar Crest College, Mora- 
vian College, Elizabethtown College, 
Lebanon Valley College, and Albright 
College, after which deans and stu- 
dents separated for discussion groups. 
"Making Democracy Work in Wo- 
men's Student Government" was the 
general theme for the conference. In 
the morning meetings the deans and 
advisers exchanged ideas on "Consti- 
tutions of Women's Student Govern- 
ment and Their Development" while 
student councilors dealt with the 
question, "How can government be 
made truly student government with 
the cooperation of all the students?" 

Following lunch in the college din- 
ing hall, where the whole atmosphere 
and service impressed our delegates, 
round-table discussions were held. 
Topics presented were the relation of 
day and resident students, the cooper- 
ation of all students in government, 
and education for honor. 

Tea was served before all represen- 
tatives gathered for a general assem- 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 



English Class Sees 
Hayes and Evans In 
Baltimore Play 

Two groups have been formed in 
Dr. Wallace's Shakespeare class to 
journey to see the current production 
of Twelfth Night, with Helen Hayes 
and Maurice Evans, now playing at 
the Ford Theater in Baltimore. 

On Wednesday, March 19, the first 
group, with Roger Morey driving, 
included Mr. and Mrs. Morey, Phoebe' 
Geyer, Mary Herr, Jane Stabley, and 
Charles Miller. 

On Saturday, March 22, the second 
group will include drivers Dr. Wal- 
lace, his son Anthony, who will drive 
Dr. Black's automobile, and Henry 
Gottshall. Accompanying will be Jean 
Anger, Martha Davies, Catherine 
Brehm, Mary Mehaffy, Lois Seavers, 
Ruth Heminway, Fredericka Laucks, 
Elizabeth Sattazahn, Feme Poet, Bet- 
ty Gravell, Viola Snell and Sara Hart- 
man. 

The two groups will leave at 9:00 
o'clock in the morning in order to ar- 
rive in sufficient time for the matinee 
presentation staged at 2 P. M. In 
charge of the tickets and reservations 
is Fredericka Laucks. Dr. Wallace 
and Ralph Shay made the necessary 
transportation provisions. 



1 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1941 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 

ESTABLISHED 1925 

Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 

Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cants per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 

Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. SchindeL -Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressier Business Manager 

News Staff— Margaret Cox, Robert Gulnlvan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverllng. David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff— Richard Bell. Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 

REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING »V 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

CHICAGO ' BOSTON • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO 



elections 



Whenever this matter of elections 
arises we unconsciously, or conscious- 
ly, look from side to side to note who 
has been nominated and by whom 
and to attempt to see how the vote 
seems to be going. Most important of 
all is the interest in the outcome of 
the election which is held to be the 
will of the majority. It has always 
been maintained that the individuals 
elected should be the choice of the 
majority. 

In a recent election, however, it was 
found that some individuals lowered 
themselves to the rather ignominious 
practice of stuffing the ballot box. It 
was also discovered that some used 
'strong-arm" methods to influence the 
vote of others. Both of their practices 
were ostentatiously performed and 
without attempt to conceal them. 

Campus politics, as well as national 
political divisions, have been recog- 
nized as necessary evils which are 
maintained only to keep alight the 
flame of interest in campus activities. 
By having several factions disputing 
on this point or that point, all the bet- 
ter ideas on every subject are brought 
to the surface for the attention of all. 
Instead of having passive acceptance 
of every measure introduced in organ- 
ization all the latent possibilities are 
brought out of the darkness into the 
light and thus benefitting all concern- 
ed. Only in this degree do we consider 
campus politics of any value. But 
when groups of individuals deliberate- 
ly set out to turn elections into forces 
then we must consider politics in the 
college as detrimental to the welfare 
of all. 



thanks, jerry 



A word of thanks is again due to 
Athletic Director Frock for coopera- 
ting with LA VIE in the matter of re- 
leases from his office. We are more 
than grateful to see Mr. Frock willing 
to aid the college newspaper by giving 
the students first-hand news articles 
of interest to the campus. By doing 
this, we are immeasureably assisted 
in producing a more interesting week- 
ly and editing a sheet that our col- 
legiate readers await as every press 
day rolls around. Again, we extend 
our hand for this cooperation. 



Reminiscences or 
Hopping 

by Alf Noise 

To the average student mentioning 
"hopping" simply suggests an eco- 
nomical method of traveling. Altho 
it is only natural that we should rec- 
ognize its financial value, it would 
be interesting to note how many of 
us are able to appreciate its roman- 
tic angle. If you are one who sees 
farther than wallet appeasement when 
you delight in the company of the 
day's chauffeur or the circumstances 
accompanying the hop, then you are 
bathing in the true benefits of a maj- 
or subject on the unwritten curricu- 
lum of a youthful romanticist. 

As a digit traveler one is bound to 
remember some drivers are above the 
great parade of short-lived stranger 
friends who come and go in the mass- 
es of the unknown. Yes, the old far- 
mer and his cheery conversation sat- 
urated in the Holland brogue, the hus- 
ky marine and his yarns of days as a 
"leather-neck," the college football 
coach and his stories in athletic pro- 
fanity, the interesting civil engineer 
who hated the ladies, the "Capitol 
Hill" stenographer and her free op- 
eratic vocal contributions, the tough 
truck driver and his questionable car- 
go, the college "prexy" with his per- 
petual good-natured conversations, 
the salesman whose hopping invita- 
tion extends to Chicago for company, 
the "old grad" with his questions 
about the "good old place" are but a 
few of many possible enumerations. 
Hundreds of characters are found on 
the unwritten leaves of memories 
which are the lives in life. 

Although the "hopper's" friends 
deserve the most attention, the ve- 
hicle itself can not be ignored. Since 
the "thumbers" have tried all sorts 
of "gasoline buggies," they may be 
considered with respect when they 
speak of cars. Yes, large cars and 
small cars, expensive cars and cheap 
cars, new models and old ones, clean 
cars and dirty cars — all form the 
lengthy line of past conveyances. 
Bouncing about the cab of a five-ton 
express truck, sitting on the wooden 
tray of a baker truck, shivering in 
the rattling frame of a "model T," 
cramped in the maze of a salesman's 
back-seat samples, sailing smoothly 
along in the latest model Buick, or 
sitting haughtily behind a black cap- 
ped chauffeur in a Packard are all in- 
cluded on the "thumber's" list. 

Aside from the prose element, 
"hopping" is plum full of its little 
dramas. Comedy can be enacted in 
such acts as thumbing a hearse and 
bringing a smile to the faces of sol 
emn bearers; jumping into a car 
when the driver only had intention of 
parking; or thumbing one's nose to 
the bus drivers and the "picklepusses" 
behind the wheels of certain passing 
autos. Tragedy creeps in when one 
gives the signal to the state cop who 
delights in his highway oratory; when 
the city 'flatfoot" raids the corner 
and invites the traveler to the warm 
quarters of the Bastille, when your 
political argument lands you on the 
open road "so many miles from 
home," or when the driver calls upon 
you to lend a mechanical hand when 
the "buggie" breaks down. 

Snow and rain, cold and heat, sun 
and wind, night and day, all offer their 
ndividual settings for the unconquer- 
ed thumb. Many cars may pass be- 
fore a friend is found; but the trav- 
eler has his "rabbit-foot days" and 
his "black cat" days so he just keeps 
smiling behind the exercising thumb. 
The British cry of "thumbs up" is a 
duplication of the spirit of the stud- 
ent traveler who cries "thumbs east" 
or "thumbs west." 




THE CAMPUS IS TALKING ABOUT. 

Spring Comes to L. V* C 85 mile an hour wind . . . Temperature 

stuck at about 12 degrees . . . Benjamin, Tyrone Lab alligator, frozen in his 
watery home . . . Classes dismissed because of cold rooms . . . Everybody 
bundled up like mid-January . . . Swimming plans deferred until April . . . 
Only thing that really looked like spring was the new twosome . . . Steve 
Kubisen and Barb Converse . . . 

Old Home Week . . . M. D. S. R. took on a familiar appearance one 
day last week when Ted Powell, our own Fuller Brush man, Herb Miller, 
and John (I've-been-working-on-the-railroad) Lynch put in their appearance 
at about the same time . . . 

Campus Culture . . . W and B's one-act plays . . . Erdman stars as 
man-about-town . . . Peg Martin having trouble finding size 9 riding boots 
. . . . Millie Cross a becoming old maid . . . Ellen Ruppersberger emotes ef- 
fectively .... Johnnie Dressier sticking so close to rehearsals tho' he had no 
part — or was he sticking close to Peg? .... Wayne Mowry's little-boy 
voice coming in handy .... Ed and Gen Stansfield playing the love scene 
. . . . The reality behind Sauders' voice .... 

A Slight Case of Hyperbole .... Report that Sam Stein lost an ear 
in gym class seems rather overdone . . . Actually he only cut it . . . Report 
that Clarkie had pneumonia also exaggerated . . . Call it rather our old 
friend the flu . . . 

March 15 Headache .... Naive-like, we thought no one around here but 
the profs bothered with income taxes . . . And now we find that Johnny 
Wise paid his like a man .... 

Interview .... Because of the many requests which have come to the 
editor of this column for a definite statement on the status of the Bordwell- 
Fauber affair, we have (at great personal risk) obtained an interview with 
each of them . . . Miss B. refused to commit herself permanently but said 
that for the time being "I qrv evtopnik mcdorj h lliedyxrq" . . . Mr. F. had 
his statement ready as soon as we asked the question, "Friday a la qurtompd 
sig tra la la. Ichadun fif punnagederxvdq Junior Prom! Ei qrf ei mhhjcthn." 



On the Spot .... At the Tuesday night W. & B. program your reporter 
was on the spot for any and all possible news — but not quite on the spot as 
much as was Dick Phillips .... Squiring Martie Yeakle, Dick was doing- 
plenty O K until Marian Kreider (his Math 36 oh-my-oh!) arrived and sat 

down behind him! As the evening blitzkreiged along, Dick's changing 

facial expressions were better than any on-stage .... 

Chivalry Lives Again .... Last Thursday night when Betty Foster 
was doing a lady in distress act because a much-desired evening dress 
wasn't delivered from Harrisburg, Pete Olenchuck and Herb Greider hopped 
to the capitol, obtained the dress and returned in the wee small hours . . . 

Why Columnists Turn Gray .... Just when we thought we had a grand 
scoop for you, the gears failed to mesh and something went rotten in Den- 
mark .... In other words, last week's item "Justice to All" didn't come 
through as planned . . . But to prove our appreciation to our unknown 
correspondent we're going to run it (complete!) this week .... In an- 
swer to the strange case of McFadden-Rapp one Wheaties box-top and a 
letter of explanation reached us via the La Vie box .... The tres, tres 
enlightening contents of the letter follow: "The culprit who revealed the 
confidential bit of gossip dangerously near breaking the ties-that-bind of 
those involved, has in my opinion no room to talk, inasmuch as he, Secret 
Agent X-9, conducts a tutoring class of young ladies in the deserted halls 
of the Harrisburg Clearing House. This class which meets one day each 
week, much to his regret, convenes for the sole purpose of brushing up on 
certain business administration subjects — so we are told. 

"I regret not being able to comply with your limitation of twenty-five 
words, but I have enclosed a box-top which makes it legal. 

"Oh! Nearly signed off without revealing the identity of this Super- 
man. He is none other than that highly respected student Treasurer of 
the Senior Class, Mr. Frederick Smee, Esq., better known in college circles 
as "Herkie." 



If I Were Superman 

by Bruce Sonders 

If I were Superman, there would 
be no need of my writing Englj Sn 

themes, taking Greek exams nr „ 

' ui wor- 
rying about conditional sentences i 
French. By this time I should hav e 
mastered a complete four-year coll^g 
course instead of only a fractional 



part of a freshman year. It 



would 



be heaven, indeed, to lay aside 
worries and tasks which envelop a 
college career. 

Like Superman, I could soar ovev 
the housetops of all tha townspeople 
With my superhuman eyesight I could 
find out for myself whether the J Us 
tice of the Peace really preserves 
eternal peace in his own household 
or whether he puts on a bold front 
I could gaze upon the sight of slav- 
ing college students, and laugh at 
them — a sort of laugh which would 
cynically express my ego and self- 
complacency. That would indeed be 
the life, to know all there is to know 
about my neighbors, and to laugh at 
the fools who slave four years to 
acquire ^ college education, when I, 
with my incomparable senses, could 
absorb the same material by just gaz- 
ing at the text books which are util- 
ized in such an endeavor. Gloat! 
Gloat! Gloat! Boy, would I gloat! 

Of course, humanity would expect 
a man of my ability, agility, and sta- 
bility to add something to the pub- 
lic's welfare. To start with, I'd rub 
out "old man" Adolf, the German fan- 
atic. With the combined speed of fif- 
ty flying fortresses, I'd head for Ger- 
many, pounce on Herr Hitler, bury 
his carcass, and quietly slip away. 
Then I'd head for Italy and entertain 
Mussolini 'the Mouse" in like fashion. 
Mr. Stalin, of Russia should be no 
problem after my short period of in- 
sane calisthenics. Having done all of 
this, I could return before the dawn 
and grab a "bite" of sleep as it were. 

There would be loads of things I 
could do. Everything I'd do would 
be 99 43-100 percent correct. 1 couldn't 
be wrong. I couldn't miss anything, 
because of my highly sensitized hear- 
ing facilities, visual capacities, and 
muscular mechanisms. I'd be king of 
ah. If I'd covet, I could acquire with- 
out the haunting echo of a conscience. 
Superman is so fast his conscience 
can't keep paca with him. He's mar- 
velous! 

But, wait a minute! If I could g et 
through school in such a hurry* I'd ° e 
missing all the fun. I'd be raises 
the socials, the athletic events 



and 
of 
I'd 
of 



all the other recreational blessings 

college life. If I were Superman, 

miss, in my haste, all the beauty 

the opposite sex. There could be 

dates or parties for a 'nan of 

peed, frpeed may be essenuWi 

morality provides a speed limit. ^ ^ 

To hang with being Super**" , 

foui 



am satisfied as I am. What are 



i^ 1 



years in my life that I cani ■* 
them in college? The only p0S g up . 
benefit I could leap out of b* { 
erman wouh. be the extermi« a * j f 
Europe's trmmverate of f flna ^ e& v 

this were done, it would only e 

for w , 

s more rapid ascendency - in 
mere rodents who may be ? ^Vfl* 
wait to sob. the vacated l " i" 
ships. So it is nothing but ! f & 



— — - ~ T t super*" 

dinary living for me. Lei ^ ^ 

lemain in the comic strip. a r 

main in L. V. C. 



ball 

fan 

Albr 
Sch° 
tet I 
troui 
L.V 
15 < 
Cnac 
able 
n um< 
the s 

Th 
in d< 
Indu 
cious 
the f 
Frocl 
avert 
a si 
damp 
five i 
41-34 
lowec 
Newr 
for 1 

Thi 
tosm 
sions 
lege ( 
free 1 
ter t 
advai 
Newn 
the s 
field f 
men v 
they ' 
contes 
merge 
Dutch 
hand 

The 
win c< 
outfit 
collegi 
Rising 
when i 
ed Co 
handc 
The i 
°Pposi 
Proved 
the Bl 
4e fa 
Played 
lintel 
he in 
Cclul 
The 
the 

falli : _ o 
Perior 
80 can 

stop tt 

*<*J t 
teiod 
lv ail a 

She c 

4e V a 

Play 
% ( 

5 23 

In 
s 

S 
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s 

W 



ei. 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



?< 
t- 
id 
if 
h- 
e. 
ee 
r- 

et 
be 
ng 
nd 
of 
I'd 
of 
no 

my 

jut 

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up' 
of 
If 

xee 
in 

tot' 
or' 



Review Of Yearlings 5 Season,- 
Newman Tops Scoring List 

Three Wins — Fifteen Defeats 



The 
all 9 



Lebanon Valley Frosh Basket- 
u intet closed a most unsuccess- 



season last week by defeating the 
S g.ht Frosh on the Lebanon High 
o\ floor 38-28. The current quin- 
5 ° turned in one of the most disas- 
' seasons in basketball history at 



y C. in winning only three out of 
con tests for a .200 percentage. 



trous 

U 

^ach Frock was unable to find a suit- 
formidable combination despite 
i a rnus changes made throughout 
\ e season to form a winning team. 

rfhe Freshmen showed real promise 

defeating a well-balanced Hershey 
industrial School outfit in the spa- 
c " ouS Lehanon High gym 28-23. In 
t he first game on the schedule Jerry 
frock placed a team on the floor that 
averaged well over six feet. Hopes for 
successful season were shortly 
dampened when the Ursinus Frosh 
Sv e defeated the Valley aggregation 
41-34 and the F. & M. yearlings fol- 
lowed suit with a 35-27 trouncing. 
\ewman and Dorazio each accounted 
for 10 points in the latter contest. 

The Blue and White outfit failed 
to snap the losing streak on two occa- 
sions when the Hershey Junior Col- 
lege outpointed the Valley, 47-34 in a 
free fouling game which developed af- 
ter the Dutchmen held a first half 
advantage. In this contest "Cardinal" 
Newman set the high game total for 
the season with 23 counters on 10 
field goals and three fouls. The Frock- 
men were still further chagrined when 
they wilted in the last period of the 
contest with Muhlenberg to be sub- 
merged 46-37 when Lentz, a former 
Dutchmen performer, developed a hot 
band in the last canto. 

The Frosh finally broke into the 
win column by downing the Dickinson 
outfit 44-20 as every member of the 
college five contributed to the win. 
Rising hopes were again short-lived 
when the Gettysburg Freshmen dump- 
ed Coach Frock's proteges 39-28 by 
handcuffing the Valley performers. 
T he Albright "Cubs" furnished tha 
opposition in the next game that 
proved to be a lethargic contest with 
* e Blue and White trailing 23-15 at 
* e final whistle. In another sloppily 
j%ed contest the Hershey Industrial 
totet avenged a defeat suffered ear- 
J* ln the year by dropping the L. V. 

• dub 44-32. 

th e ^ e ^ utc ^ men yearlings dropped 
eighth contest in ten starts by 
m S before the attack of a su- 
So nor M uhlenberg team 38-20 as Rus- 
^anned half of the Valley points. 
s ttan and Light tried in vain to 
- Pthe drive of a determined Her- 

Period College q uintet in the last 
avail ° f the next contest » but to no 
hium. a f the Chocolate town club tri- 
ed 34-30 



^ ^ort-lived 20-19 advantage by 
if pla a ey Frosh in the last minute 
ftim, p aile d to stop a scrappy band 
■in 2 , ^tysburg who came back to 
*f 0te with two field goals just 
f on Se he fi nal buzzer. The seventh 
M! ege 1Ve de feat was handed to the 
^ q ^ntet when a sharp-shooting 
"sion ov h five gained a 34-23 de- 

\ p Cr the "Wingless" Dutchmen. 

N st r °° kmen extended its 8 game 
;Vi n r ^ ak by falling victims to a 

The fi' & M " y earlin & outfit 29- 
d i lrst year men avenged an 

'% p!. at the hands of the A1 " 
'%e gat .° sh b y defeating the latter 
in the season finale 
I fcj th re e non Hi gh court as New- 
and^ ? . field g° als through the 

I ^ st/ ained 3 points f rom the 
J 17, J Pe for an evening's total 

J^dinai" w 

% j^. Newman was high man 
lv, dual scoring column by 



Sophs Triumph 
Again 

The Sophomore basketball team in 
the D. S. League again demonstrated 
its superiority over its rivals last 
week by gaining its eighth straight 
victory in downing a hardy Senior 
team 52-44. The Sophs played in a 
lackadaisical fashion, Captain Uhrich 
standing out in this particular of the 
game. Coach Bill Gollam finally yank- 
ed the "Captain" in the second half 
when Uhrich failed to show any signs 
of spirit whatsoever. Gollam used nu- 
merous substitutions against the Sen- 
iors, who played intact for the entire 
game, in order to give his reservists 
experience in anticipation of the play 
off with the Dorm League champs. 

The second year men went way out 
in front 20-4 in the first period. The 
Seniors rallied in the next period to 
hold the Sophs to 7 points while gain- 
ing 7 for their own total. The van- 
quished outfit really went to work in 
the third canto with Gingrich leading 
the attack. The Srs. trailed 39-32 in 
the last quarter by virtue of outscor- 
ing the champs 21-12 in the third 
chukker. 

The victors reorganized in the last 
period and stopped the rally begun by 
the upperclassmen. Metro led the win- 
ners with 21 counters and seconded 
by Little's 14. Metro played a com- 
mendable pivot game and handled the 
bankboards in yoeman fashion. Ging- 
rich slung in 27 points to gain high 
scoring laurels for the day. 

The other ball game nearly turned 
into a riot when the Juniors suffered 
a 61-39 defeat at the hands of an ag- 
gressive Frosh aggregation in taking 
the floor with a patched up line-up 
and without the moral support of 
"Cussing Carl" Sherk, tutor of the 
upper-classmen. Several of the Junior 
performers were removed from the 
bloody affair in the second half in us- 
ing measures to gain victory not le- 
galized in this circuit. Referee Ra- 
kow instructed these men to provide 
their opponents with hip-pads and 
shoulder pads if they expected to par- 
ticipate in other games in this loop 
this season. 

The Frosh had no difficulty in gain- 
ing a 20-7 lead at quarter and 41-17 
advantage at half-time. The losers 
outscored the victors 32-20 in the last 
two periods, but were unable to wipe 
out the deficit. Unger and Carbaugh 
rang up 25 and 16 points respectively 
for the first year men, while Wornas 
threw in 13 to head the scoring col- 
umn for his team-mates. 



scoring 113 points in 49 field goals 
and 15 fouls. "Nick" Dorazio was not 
far behind the lanky center with 25 
goals from afield and 33 points from 
the foul stripe. Light, C. Miller, and 
"Bob" Kearn earned third, fourth, 
and fifth positions with 63, 49, and 
42 points respectively. The opposition 
scored 505 points to 436 for the Valley 
in 15 games. 

Name Games F.G. F. Total 
Newman 14 49 15 113 

Dorazio 14 25 33 83 

Light 13 24 15 63 

C. Miller - 14 20 9 49 

Kern 15 16 10 42 

Russo 15 14 11 39 

Morrill 7 8 1 17 

Gilly 4 8 16 

H. Miller - 10 5 4 14 

Hoffm'er 4 



169 98 436 



CAPTAIN 




FRANK KUHN 
. . . who will lead the 1941 Base- 
ball Team. 



Tennis Schedule 
Announced Monday 

The 1941 tennis schedule as released 
this week by Athletic Director Frock 
is as follows: 

Apr. 26 — Dickinson — Home 
May 3 — Albright — Pending 
May 7 — F. and M. — Home 
May 13 — Muhlenberg — Home 
May 15 — Juniata — Home 
May 16 — Bucknell — Home 
May 20— F. and M. — Away 
May 22 — Moravian — Home 



Fencers Tie Harrisb'gY 8-8 

For the second time this season the 
fencers of the Valley team tied an op- 
ponent in a closely fought match. The 
local foilsmen travelled to Harrisburg 
on Friday to meet for the second time 
the Y. M. C. A. team who had previ- 
ously defeated the Blue and White 
fencers 9-7. 

Phillips again held the top honors 
in scoring holding a total of 20 points 
to the 10 gained against him by the 
opponents. 



COACH 




JERRY FROCK 

. . . football coach who recently 
announced the 1941 schedule. 



Shorts (Balendar 

DAY STUDENT LEAGUE 
March 21 — Seniors vs Juniors 
INTRA-MURAL PLAY-OFF 
Dorm League Champs (Seniors) 
vs 

Day Student Champs (Sophs) 
March 24 — First Game 
March 26 — Second Game 

W. A. A. 
March 22 — Basketball Sports Day 



Baseball Squad Reports to Ullery 
Frank Kuhn Chosen Captain 



Frock Releases *41 
Grid Schedule 

Early this week Coach "Jerry" 
Frock released an eight game football 
schedule that the 1941 Blue and White 
gridiron eleven will play in this com- 
ing fall. In glancing at the names of 
the opposing teams, a number of op- 
ponents of other years and several old 
rivals are found on the list. Included 
in this group are Moravian, Albright, 
P. M. C, and F. and M. Blue Ridge 
was met for the first time last year 
while Juniata, Bucknell, and C. C. 
N. Y., did not appear on last year's 
schedule. 

The season will open on September 
27 as Coach Frock takes his boys to 
Lewisburg to engage the Bucknell 
"Bisons" in the first game of the year. 
The Bucknell outfit has not been met 
on the gridiron since 1937 when the 
Dutchmen fell 14 to 0. On the follow- 
ing Friday evening the Valley will 
journey to Bethlehem where the Mor- 
avian "Greyhounds" will furnish the 
opposition under the arc lights for 
the fourth straight year. The Blue 
and White came out on top 8-7 and 
6-0 in the first two games of the series 
but were defeated last fall 19-3. 

It is not known definitely whether 
the next aggregation on the schedule, 
City College of New York, will be en- 
tertained by the Frockmen in a night 
contest on Oct. 10 in the Hershey 
Chocolate Bowl or in an afternoon 
game at the Lebanon High Stadium 
on Oct. 11. Albright, traditional rivals 
of L. V. C. will be the guests of the 
Dutchmen on the following week-end 
on the Lebanon High gridiron. The 
"Lions" triumphed last year in Read- 
ing 3-0 on a fourth quarter field goal. 

The Cadets of P. M. C. will play 
host to the Frockmen on the last Sat- 
urday in October. The athletes from 
the military school won in Lebanon 
last year in the Homecoming contest 
19-16 by virtue of a questionable last 
minute touchdown. The Home Coming 
game of the year will be staged on the 
College Athletic Field on Nov. 1 when 
the team representing Blue Ridge Col- 
lege of Windsor, Maryland will at- 
tempt to avenge last year's 6-0 de- 
feat on a muddy cornfield in Mary- 
land. 

The seventh game of the year will 
find the L. V. C. gridders engaging 
the remnants of the world beater team 
of 1940 at Franklin and Marshall Col- 
lege at Williamson field in Lancaster. 
The Diplomats came out on top 21-0 
last year in the season opener of the 
Valley. A tussle with the Juniata In- 
dians on Nov. 15 will conclude the sea- 
son for the Valley footballers. The 
outfit from Huntingdon came out sec- 
ond best, 32-0, when last engaged in 
Annville in 1939. 

The Dutchmen have only ever met 
C. C. N. Y. twice in the football his- 
tory of the college. A 6-6 tie resulted in 
1928 and the Valley gained a 32-0 
victory in 1933. 

A group of nine lettermen includ- 
ing Captain Ed Schillo, Staley, Shay, 
Schmalzer, Matala, Eminhizer, Russo, 
Dorazio, and Hall will return to the 
campus immediately after Labor Day 
in September to begin training and 
preparation to meet. 

SCHEDULE 
Sept. 27 — Bucknell at Lewisburg 
Oct. 3 — Moravian at Bethlehem 
(night) 

Oct. 10— C. C. N. Y. at Hershey 
(night) 
or 

Oct. 11 — At Lebanon 
Oct. 18 — Albright at Lebanon 
Oct. 25 — P. M. C. at Chester 
Nov. 1 — Blue Ridge at Annville 
j Nov. 8 — F. and M. at Lancaster 
| Nov. 15 — Juniata at Huntingdon 



Upon the completion of the basket- 
ball season, Coach Ullery immediately 
issued his call for those who had as- 
pirations of becoming baseball candi- 
dates for the Lebanon Valley College 
nine. 

Present at this first meeting were 
twenty-three candidates, only nine of 
whom were new men, never before 
having competed for a position on 
the team. Heading the list of old men 
at the conference was Captain Frank 
Kuhn, erstwhile hurler of the Blue 
and White corps. For three years 
Kuhn has borne the brunt of the 
pitching assignment and in this, his 
final year, he has followed in the foot- 
steps of his roommate, Chris Walk, 
who was Captain of the squad last 
year. 

Noticeable in the group were the 
lads that have made up the major 
portion of the infield for the past two 
years. Mease, Captain of the basket- 
ball team, is a candidate for the 
short stop position. Smith, who has 
played the hot corner for the past two 
years, is again making an effort to 
gain that spot. Don Staley, clever 
second sacker, has announced his in- 
tention of shouldering a hurling role. 
If that should happen, it would leave 
the keystone stack open, with Kitz- 
miller ready to step in. First base is 
a problem, but Harry Matala holds 
the upper hand in that territory be- 
cause of his last year's experience. 

The catching angle is Coach Ul- 
lery 's biggest problem. Ed Schillo is 
working for the receiving job, but 
he will undoubtedly be hard-pressed 
by Bob Kern and Bill Donmoyer. Don- 
moyer is an experienced man for the 
position behind the bat having done 
quite a bit of catching for indepen- 
dent teams. Kern is a converted in- 
fielder trying for the job. Another 
possibility is Alex Rakow, former 
American Legion catcher, who handed 
in his name for that spot. 

Outfield aspirants are almost all 
new men. Dick Beckner and Bill 
Steele are holdovers from last year, 
but perhaps the best prospect is Ted 
Youse, former Myerstown Legion star. 
If Youse's arm has healed well 
enough, he will undoubtedly be a big 
boon to Coach Ullery. 

Coach Ullery has had his pitchers 
and catchers working out in the gym 
so that they may be well advanced 
when the warmer weather comes 
around. 

Following is a list of the aspirants 
for the various positions: 

Catchers — Schillo, Donmoyer, Kern, 
Weidman, and Rakow. 

Pitchers — Kuhn, Weiler, Staley, 
Seiverling, Mays, and Russo. 

Infielders — Kitzmiller, Smith, 
Mease, Edwards, Matala, and Zerbe. 

Outfielders — Youse, Eminhizer, C. 
Miller, Hummel, Beckner, Steele, and 
Hoffmeister. 

BASEBALL SCHEDULE 
April 21 — Elizabethtown College — 
Away. 

*April 23— Gettysburg College — 
Home. 

April 25 — Moravian College — 
Away. 

April 28 — Elizabethtown College — 
Home. 

*April 30 — Muhlenberg College — 
Away. 

May 3 — Moravian College — Home. 
May 6 — Delaware Univ. — Away. 
May 7 — Washington College — 
Away. 

*May 9 — Ursinus College — Home. 
May 14 — Dickinson College — Away. 
*May 15 — Bucknell Univ. — Home. 
*May 21 — Juniata College — Away. 
*May 24 — Drexel Tech — Away. 



* Denotes Eastern Pennsylvania Col- 
legiate League games. 



1 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1941 



Stage Whispers 



On Tuesday Wig & Buckle held one of the most successful meetings of 
the year. One thing that made it so successful was the good crowd that was 
in attendance. Then, of course, the major factor in the evening's success 
were the two plays. 

The first play, "The Truth About Women," produced by Jeannette 
Kalbach was an exceptionally good comedy. The "never a dull moment" at- 
mosphere of the whole thing kept the audience interested the whole time. 
There were several high spots in this production among which may be 
listed the entrance of Millie Cross, looking so much like an enraged Puri- 
tan; the withering looks exchanged by the Misses' Cross and Martin; Carroll 
Reed's amazing presence of mind in covering up a momentary lapse of mem- 
ory with, "Let's see, what did I do then?" The prize 

boner, though, was when Maurie took his manuscript with him 
when the remainder of the play depended on its being on the table. But all 
in all, we think that we should congratulate Jeannette on a very good job of 
directing. 

The second play, "Air Raid," produced by Martha Jane Koontz was very 
unusual both in the script itself and in the way it was produced. At first the 
audience seemed a little restless, but as time went on they fell under the 
spell of the play. The lighting effects were really extraordinary, especially 
the effect of the green light on the mother and son. Another thing which 
made the play outstanding was the sound effects — the airplane, the anti- 
aircraft guns, the eerie voice of the radio announcer, and the crash at the 
end. These effects were the result of work done by Donald Bartley and to 
him goes an "Oscar" for the most outstanding work of the year. Special 
mention in acting goes to Martha Davies, who did a very good cover-up job 
at one place and Jane Baker. Martha Jane did a really remarkable piece 
of work in her direction of this play. 



Freeland Tours South In 
Recent Concert Trip 

Merle Freeland, piano instructor in 
the Lebanon Valley Conservatory, re- 
cently returned from a concert tour 
of the South with Earle Spicer, bari- 
tone. During the two weeks of their 
tour, they presented concerts in 
North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor- 
gia, and Tennessee. Between engage- 
ments, they spent several days at Day- 
tona Beach, Florida. Another side- 
light of the trip was the program they 
gave for the soldiers at Camp Jack- 
son, near Columbia, South Carolina. 

Mr. Freeland and Mr. Myron Tay- 
lor, voice teacher at L. V. C, will ap- 
pear in concert with the Lebanon Val 
ley College Orchestra this spring. 



Students And 
Selective Service 



(Continued from Page 1) 



should be selected or deferred. It must 
consider all of the evidence submitted 
in connection with each individual 
case and must decide each case on its 
particular facts." 

It is very important that college 
students themselves guard against loss 
of personal and group morale as well 
as increasing hysteria. President 
Roosevelt has advised students to re- 
main in college until called by the 
Government for training. Temptations 
to discontinue college work because of 
uncertainty or the immediate induce- 
ments offered by the high wages of in- 
dustry should be resisted, and they 
can be resisted if the student takes the 
long-range view of the situation. In 
the meanwhile all students at Leba- 
non Valley College who think they are 
justified should petition their local 
boards to grant them occupational de- 
ferment as long as their education 
preparation appears to be of greater 
importance to the welfare of the na- 
tion that military training at present. 
The College will cooperate in furnish- 
ing whatever evidence may be avail- 
able for this purpose. 

As President of the College and 
Chairman of our Local Board, I shall 
be glad to confer with students rela- 
tive to their specific personal and ed- 
ucational problems ; also to assist reg- 
istrants in preparing their question- 
naires. Let every student realize that 
the greatest contribution he can now 
make to national defense is to make 
the best possible use of his time in the 
mastery of his subjects and in achiev- 
ing self-control at a time when many 
disintegrating factors are operating 
so disastrously for those of unstable 
personalities. Dignity, poise, and cour- 
age are desirable attributes in a world 
that holds human life so cheaply. Be 



proud of your American citizenship 
and be loyal to her institutions and 
her way of life. Do the thing that 
should be done here and now on our 
college campus to prepare yourselves 
for whatever emergencies the future 
may have for you. Let others mope, 
talk foolishly, and surrender to what 
seems like futility. You may not be 
able to do much to change world con- 
ditions; but you can do a great deal 
to maintain your sanity and to enjoy 
the indestructible values that belong 
to the inner kingdom. Don't sulk and 
go to pieces. Be a man! 



Sports t^Jn Shorts 
by betty 



The basketball team was not the 
only crowd to meet success within the 
last week. Last Saturday the girls' 
archery team traveled to the Shenk 
Archery Range to compete in a meet 
with seven other teams. The Blue 
and White team placed fourth in the 
whole group, third among the women. 
The team is to be especially com 
mended on its success in consideration 
of the fact that Lebanon Valley was 
the only one of the group that is not 
equipped with an indoor range. Fol- 
lowing are the scores turned in by 
the teams: 

Millersville __. 1484 

Shippensburg (men) 1305 

Hood 1263 

L. V. C. 1241 

Lehigh - 1196 

Wilson 1184 

Shippensburg 913 

Franklin & Marshall 838 

Margaretta Carey with a score of 
337 topped our own team. Klopp with 
309 was second, closely followed by 
Esbenshade with 304 points to her 
credit. Louise Keller was in the eel 
lar with 291 points. 



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Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
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Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eata 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 




GLENN 
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America's No. 1 
Dance Band Leader in 
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FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
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W. S. G. A. Group Report 
Sessions Of Conference 



(Continued from Page 1) 



bly when summary reports of the dis- 
cussion groups were given. 

In the process of discussion it was 
soon discovered that similar problems 
have to be met on all of the campuses 
represented, and solutions offered by 
the group need only be adapted to lo- 
cal situations. Student governments 
have been changing and developing 
every year. Our organization, which 
is approximately as old as those of 
most of the other colleges, compares 
very favorably with them. Albright 
College was able to gather ideas and 



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suggestions from experiences ^ 
other governing bodies for ^ 
tern which was inaugurated v 
cently. _ ly in- 

Our delegates were parties >t 
terested in the honor system ^b- 
Moravian College. Consequents ^ 
anon Valley women will use 
tern in the observance of q u ' e jjs- 



Several other proposals 



will ^ 



cussed at "jigger board" mee ^ $ 
fore they are put into effect. J 
fortunate in having no nnan ^ alll pus eS 
lems such as exist on other c ^ e „t 
because of the fact that ° ur gtu deH ts 
government is supported by ^ 
activity fees. A renewed pr» 
system was expressed by 
attended the conference. 



Qui 



p ■ 




ers 



id 



of tbe 
ir s? s ' 



t\1* 

is sy s 



lie 



,1 P r0 ' s 



HAPPY 
ANNIVERSARY 



lafie (EoJkijiennt 



KALOZETEANS 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol. xvii 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1941 



No. 25 



Kalozeteans Celebrates 
Sixty-fourth Birthday 

Dinner-Dance at Reading 

i<0 UTWARD BOUND" PRODUCED 

The final plans for the sixty-fourth 
Anniversary Dinner-Dance of Kaloze 
tean Literary Society to he held thb 
Saturday evening' are now complete! 
and indicate a very successful and en 
joyable affair reports anniversary 
president, Maurice Erdman. 

Breaking the tradition of going t( 
Hotel Hershey, the anniversary will 
beheld this year at the Abraham Lin 
coin Hotel in Reading. The dinnei 
will start at 6:30 P. M. with about 
sixty couples being present, among 
whom will be a number of returning 
alumni. 

Chet Lincoln's Orchestra coming 
from Lancaster and consisting of fif 
teen pieces, has been engaged to fur 
nish the music for the affair. This 
orchestra played last year at the Kalo 
zetean Anniversary. 

The chaperones for the dance will 
be Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Derickson, Di- 
ana 1 Mrs. M. L. Stokes, Dr. and Mrs 
V. E. Light, and Dr. and Mrs. F. K 
Miller. 

As the first of the Kalo A miniver 
sary events, the annual play produced 
in conjunction with Delphian Liter 
ary Society will be presented on Fri 
day at eight o'clock in Engle Hall 
"Outward Bound" by Sutton Vane in- 
cludes Ralph Shay, Feme Poet, Mal- 
tha Wilt, Betty Minnick, Richard 
Zentmeyer, Frank Shenk, Earl Boltz, 
korge Grow, and Joseph Carr in its 
cast. 

ft is under the direction of Mrs. 
Jaul Billett, who also directed the 
Kalo-Delphian play last year. Dr. 
wuble has served as overseer of the 
Production. 

Following the play the Kalos will 
en tertain all their guests at a dance 
ln tn e alumni gymnasium. 



Students Appear 
In Week s Recitals 

Kfl be a Student Recital in 

& Hal l on Tuesday, April 1, at 
|« ^ e following will participate 
^Program: 

p ] olln - Marvin Detambel. 
^ Adele Kadel. 
Prano: Marguerite Martin. 



^?f tte . : H. Irving Oberholtzer, 
Vvi n ' Victor io Turco, first violin; 
Geofg detambel, second violin; 
*o n 00r e, viola; Jessie Robert- 



> : Betty Shillott. 



'I'h 

V? be a Stude 



ent Recital 



h ^av a 

h\i Th y - Apni 3, at 8 p.m. in Engle 
6 P*op-- f ° lluwi " K vvi " take part in 



the 

He v aUl for P 



itlUu and Clarinet : Ad 



ia no Vj 11, Ir ving Oberholtzer 
% ; *VlU& Deitzler. 
Kli n y^^inia Goodman. 

' ^orge Moore. 
Van J ° hn Talnack. 



M 



argaret Bordwell. 



SOLOIST 




MERLE FREELAND 

(J. E. Jones Presents 
Scientific Lecture 

During an extended chapel period 
on Monday, March 24, Mr. C. E. Jones 
presented an unusual program dif- 
ferent from any in recent years. The 
title of his demonstrated lecture was 
"Silent Sounds and Nerve Electri- 
city." 

The program began to the tune of 
"Blueberry Hill," which recording Mr. 
Jones played with different frequen- 
cies. It was- -discovered that the stu- 
dents enjoyed the music best when 
it was played with a frequency under 
300 cycles per second. This, Mr. Jones 
said, was not music, but bass and 
rhythm, which is about all one hears 
on the average nickelodeon. 

By experiment it was shown that 
16 cycles per second is about the low 
est pitch hearable. The top pitch for 
older people is 12,000 cycles. The 
younger the individual, the higher the 
pitch he is able to hear. 

The next experiment was in the field 
of nerve electricity. The cathode ray 
tube which is used in television was 
demonstrated in a new role, that of 
recording electricity generated by the 
body. Today by means of the electro 
cardiogram, heart action can be ac 
curately recorded. 

Again this new phase of science is 
very useful in the study of the head 
It accurately locates tumors which 
formerly necessitated the removal of 
the patient to the asylum where he 
spent the remainder of his days; or 
perhaps he died in a hospital as the 
result of several unsuccessful opera 
tions. 



In Oklahoma City 
Freeland Is Soloist 

W. Merl Freeland, instructor of pi- 
ano in the Lebanon Valley College 
Conservatory, will leave this week for 
Norman, Oklahoma, where he will ap- 
pear April 3 as guest soloist with the 
Oklahoma City Symphony Orchestra 
at the University of Oklahoma, play- 
ing the Symphonic Variations of Cae- 
sar Pranck. 

During the past few weeks Mr. 
Freeland has presented a series of 
concerts in the New England states, 
appearing in Putney, Vermont; Bos- 
ton, Massachusetts; Brown Universi- 
ty, Providence, Rhode Island; Mt. 
Herman School, Mt. Herman, Massa- 
chusetts; and in Staten Island, New 
York. 

After his Oklahoma concert, Mi. 
Freeland will remain at his home in 
Norman for the Easter holidays. 



L.V. Musicians Play 
For Harrisburg Club 

Three Lebanon Valley musicians 
participated in a program presented 
for the Wednesday club, a women's 
musical organization of Harrisburg, 
at the Harrisburg Civic Club on 
March 1!). They were Marian Roiff, 
Betty Shillott, and Victoria Turco. 

Violin solos played by Victoria Tur- 
o were Maying, Hen re Ho, and Hoar 
of Nine, all by Cecil Burleigh. Betty 
Shillott entertained on the piano with 
The While Peacock- by Charles Griff es 
and American I'olonaLe by John Car- 
penter. The first movement of Edward 
Macdowell's Second Piano Concerto in 
I) Minor was played by Marian Reiff 
with orchestral accompaniment on sec- 
ond piano played by Betty Shillott. 



Dr. Milton Stokes announces 
that the Pi Gamma Mu Certificates 
will be distributed to the new mem- 
bers in chapel after the Easter va- 
cation. 



Fencers 
Match, 



Drop 
13-5 




Last Combat 
Of Season; 
62 Wins; 72 Losses 

Saturday's match resulted in a loss 
to the Philadelphia College of Phar- 
macy and Science, 13-5. Fighting the 
return match on the home strip the 
L. V. men held the opponents to the 
identical score of the previous away 
match of December 11, 1940. 

In foils the L. V. men fought the 
visitors to a total of 5-4 with Phillips 
taking two, Erdman and Fritsche one 
each. 

Due to the difficulty in securing a 
well-rounded sabre schedule the Blue 
and White men gained little exper- 
ience all season. Facing a group of 
well coached, seasoned fighters for 
only the third time this year the L. V. 
sabresmen stood their ground valiently 
but were downed 8-1 by a much more 
experienced team. Rapp procured top 
honors on our team by defeating 
Stock 5-2. 

Concluding the season with this 
match we find that the Valley's first 
year of fencing resulted in a total 
scoring of 72 bouts lost to 62 bouts 
won. Nice going fencers and good luck 
in the years to come. 



PROF. EDWARD P. RUTLEDGE 
. . . wlio ditrects the band, Oleic 
Club and Chorus. 



Yocum Directs Boys 
Of Hershey Schooi 

On Friday morning, March 21, dur- 
ing an extended chapel period the 
Hershey Industrial School Boys' Chor- 
us of thirty-four voices, under the 
direction of George E. Yocum, a grad- 
uate of the Conservatory in '39, pre- 
sented a varied musical program con- 
sisting of numbers by the entire chor- 
us, vocal solos, instrumental numbers, 
and quartet numbers. 

Following is the program: 
Fairest Lord Jesus. 
Send Out Thy Light. 
Pilgrims' Chorus. 
Celtic Hymn. 

Boys' Chorus 
God Touched the Rose. 
Where'er You Walk. 

Tenor Solo 

Allegro. 

Instrumental Trio of Two Violins 

and Piano 
Old Ark's a Moverin'. 
Steal Away. 
Stout-Hearted Men. 

Chorus 

Shadow. 
Sour Wood. 

Boys' Quartet 
The Trumpeter. 

Baritone Solo 
I Hear Along Our Street. 
All in the April Evening. 
Open Our Eyes. 
Trust in the Lord. 
Onward Ye Peoples. 

Chorus 



Clio-Philo candidates for roles 
in the annual play may try out on 
Monday, March 31, at 4 or 7 P. M , 
in Room 16 of the Administration 
building. 



Poverty Dances 
Saturday Night 

On Saturday evening, March 28, 
Philo will sponsor a Poverty Dance in 
the Alumni Gymnasium to start at 
8:00 p. m. The price of admission will 
be ten cents per couple, and everyone 
is invited to come. The committee 
working to make this an enjoyable 
success are Ralph Conley, Jack Dobbs, 
Bob Hambright, and Bob Dresel. Pov- 
erty dances have hitherto been well at- 
tended. As tha central idea is the ap- 
pearance of all present in old clothes, 
patches, and Matters, so than an in- 
formal and gay atmosphere prevails. 
This year's poverty party is to pro- 
vide entertainment for those not at- 
tending Kalo. 



Conservatory Arranges 
Ninth Music Festival 

Glee Cluf^gand 
On Program - 

CHORUS SINGS "FJtlJAH" 

The Ninth Annual M^usic Festival 
uf the Lebanon Valley Conservatory 
of Music will be held on Thursday, 
April 24, and Friday, April 25, in En- 
gle Hall. The Glee Club and Band 
will present the concert on Thursday 
evening and a chorus of 80 voices will 
present "Elijah" on Friday. 

The Glee Club, Musical Ambassa- 
dors for the College, will sing the 
most popular numbers used on their 
recent tour. This year the tour was 
most successful ; the club acquired the 
ensemble of the clubs of other years, 
and there are those that would ac- 
claim this year's organization the best. 
The Band is also a very popular or- 
ganization on the campus. There is a 
much better balance in the band this 
year and this should prove a helpful 
factor in their concert. They will play 
both modern and classical numbers, 
some of the outstanding being: 
"Russian Sailor's Dance" Gliere 
"Unfinished Symphony" Schubert 
Paraphrase of "Turkey in the Straw" 

l>e n marl: 

"Mississippi Rhapsody" Weinbergbr 
A new arrangement for band 

In addition to these, there will be 
lighter numbers and lively marches. 
This year, the band will feature three 
soloists : 

Robert Hackman — baritone. 

Victorio Turco — violin. 

Loy Ebersole — flute. 

"Elijah," an oratorio by Mendels- 
sohn, will be given by a chorus of 80 
accompanied by an orchestra of 30 
and an organ. Last year Handel '3 
"Messiah" was presented and a capa- 
city audience thoroughly enjoyed a 
superb performance. The soloists for 
the oratorio will be : 

Mildred Gangwer, a graduate of the 
Conservatory, Class of '39, now Su- 
pervisor of Music in the schools of 
Paulsboro, New Jersey, soprano. 
(Continued on Page 4, col. 2) 



Basketball Day Brings 
Three Teams To L,V.C. 

On Saturday morning, March 22, 
the girls' basketball teams of three 
schools, Cedar Crest, Shippensburg, 
Susquehanna, met Lebanon Valley. 
L. V. drew Cedar Crest as an oppo- 
nent, having Susquehanna to oppose 
Shippensburg. A strong Cedar Crest 
quintet downed L. V. C. to the tune of 
23-17. Klopp racked up ten of the 
losers' seventeen points. 

In the other game of the morning 
Susquehanna defeated Shippensburg 
21-9. These results effected an after- 
noon schedule of Susqehanna vs. Ce- 
dar Crest and L. V. C. vs. Shippens- 
burg. 

Cedar Crest triumphed over Sus- 
quehanna by a fifteen-point margin, 
the score, 34-19. This put Cedar Crest 
in first place among the schools and 
Susquehanna followed in order. 

The final game, that between Leba- 
non Valley and Shippensburg, put the 
Blue and White girls in third place 
when they won by a score of 29-14. In 
(Continued on Page 4, col. 3) 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1941 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE 

ESTABLISHED 1925 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students or Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3. 1878. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 
Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert Gulnlvan, 
Ruth Heminway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness. How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Seiverling. Davirt Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Ferne Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 



REPRESENTED FOR NOTION*- ADVERTISING BY 

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Surgical Supply Committee of Amer- 
ica for the purpose of relieving the 
suffering among sick, wounded and 
homeless civilians in Great Britain 
and Greece. Today that organization 
is composed of more than 280 promi- 
nent physicians and surgeons who op- 
erate through regional branches that 
have been established in principal cit- 
ies throughout the United States. Al- 
ready, the Committee has collected 
and shipped overseas more than $157,- 
000 worth of surgical instruments, 
drugs, vaccines, serums, pharmaceu- 
ticals, vitamins, biologicals, concen- 
trated foods and other vital supplies. 

The Medical and Surgical Supply 
Committee of America is faced with 
a difficult situation in equipping emer- 
gency field hospitals and helping to 
combat the ever rising danger of epi- 
demics and diseases threatening Eng- 
land and Greece as the war grows 
more intense. Furthermore, the Com- 
mittee, which has recently expanded 
its facilities to enable sending medical 
aid to the Free French Forces in Af- 
rica as well as to the Royal Norwe- 
gian Convoy servicing British ships 
out of Canada, is desperately in need 
of funds with which to purchase emer- 
gency first aid kits and surgical op- 
erating sets for these allies of Eng- 
land. 

These sets are specifically designed 
to enable surgeons to perform any 
type of emergency operation at the 
scene of the injury. If every college 
in the United States were to contri- 
bute at least one of these units an 
enormous amount of suffering would 
be relieved. First aid kits may be 
purchased and shipped insured either 
to the Free French in Africa or to 
the Norwegian Convoys in Canada for 
$70; complete surgical operating sets 
may be purchased and shipped insured 
for $200. Each unit bears a plate 
inscribed with the name of the indi- 
vidual or group making the donation. 

Here is an opportunity to help the 
committee of physicians and surgeons 
to continue their aid to the stricken 
non-combatants and other innocent 
war victims abroad. Leave your dona- 
tion, large or small, with the editor 
of LA VIE COLLEGIENNE or mail 
it directly to the' national headquar- 
ters of the Medical and Surgical Sup- 
ply Committee of America, 420 Lex- 
ington Avenue, New York City. 

Thousands of suffering people in 
Great Britain and Greece are crying 
for help. Don't let them down! 



concerning the 
"wishful thinkers" 

by Charles Tyson 

The American people have long been 
known for their highly emotional na 
hue and his characteristic can nev 
er lie more easily recognized than at 
present. But today it has branched 
out into an old field with a newlj 
coined title. It can be assumed for the 
time being that most of us have heard, 
and often much to our disgust, of the 
term "wishful thinking." Try as one 
might this disease continually creeps 
into our conversation, our reasoning 
powers, with the result that we often 
make blind assertions which lower our 
own intelligence quota in the minds 
of those who know us not so well. 
This mental "disease," for that is 
truly just what it is, is closely akin 
to intolerance so that whenever one 
of our own number tries to rid him- 
self of this malady and tries to think 
straight he is very often made the 
scapegoat of the "wishful thinkers." 
This has happened in recent weeks to 
one of our foremost Americans, a man 
who symbolizes the true spirit of the 
American democratic system. We re- 
fer to Charles A. Lindbergh, who by 
his own choice has dared to face the 
wrath of the mentally blinded. 

Lindbergh has told us a number of 
times just how we stand on the mat- 
ter cf national preparedness. He can 
speak with great authority for he has 
seen with his own calculating eyes 
just how well we are prepared to wage 
war at this time. For several years he 
measured the extent cf German air 
power and viewed its rapid increase 
in production. This "Lone Eagle," who 
is now truly alone in his fight against 
intolerance, has noted also the air 
power and the air production of noble 
England. With these three views 
firmly entrenched in his reasoning 
mind's eye he has told us that Eng- 
land hasn't a chance to defeat Ger- 
many and at best can expect only a 
stalemate. 

We should remember that this man 
speaks this way because he knows the 
hard facts. Yet millions of Americans 
who have no idea whatsoever of com- 
parative military might have heaped 
coals of fire upon his head for daring 
to speak in such a fatalistic manner. 
Countless Americans have dared to 
call him an agent of Hitler, — a Nazi! 
Such idiocy ! Here is a loyal American 
citizen who is merely trying to save 
us from humiliation, debt, the loss of 
thousands of American boys upon for- 
eign battlefields, loss of shipping, and 
the threat of post-war unemployment, 
And we dare to call HIM a Nazi! 

Even if we have already formed our 
own opinions on this subject we should 
still try to consider the points and 
queries of the opposition. In order to 
broaden our own outlook we should 
read the opinions of those who realize 
the urgent need for straight, const rue- 
Live thinking. Col. Lindebergh has 
written a letter to the American peo- 
ple in a national weekly magazine, — 
Collier's, to be exact. The magazine 
itself does not agree with Mr. Lind- 
bergh's sentiments concerning Eng- 
land but it still dares to print the 
truth as an authority sees it, so we, 
as supposedly intelligent American 
students, should dare to read and 
think. 




Clionians Entertains 
At Spring "Open-house" 

Clio entertained at an Open House 
in North Hall parlor last Friday ev- 
ening. Decorations fostered a spring- 
like atmosphere. Entertainment con- 
sisting of cards, games and dancing 
was provided and hospitality was 
further extended with the serving of 
cookies and punch. 



MEET FREDDA 



Fredda Gibson was singing with 
a small band at a college prom 
when Richard Himber summoned 
her to New York to join his or- 
chestra. Thus she became an im- 
portant singer overnight at the 
age of eighteen. Later Fredda 
was featured with Bobby Hac- 
kett's orchestra and heard on 
"Your Hit Parade". Now she 
sings with Jack Leonard and Lyn 
Murray's orchestra on the new 
radio program, "Meet the Music," 
heard Sundays on Columbia net- 
work^ 

The Campus Is 
Talking About 

Do Like . . . Chapel talks like the 
last one . . . The way the boys lay 
bets on the outcome of Soggy's phy- 
sics experiments . . . Baby-talk among 
the upperclassmen and drunk-talk 
among the seniors in the W. D. S. R. 
. . . . Signs of spring on campus . . . . 
The turkey dinner on Sunday . . . . 
Human fly Ebersole climbing in the 
window of his rcom . . . The way Bob 
Mandle changes dates. (Take a hint, 
fel-as', the gals like it.) ... . Ness 
end Haverstick's new trick of hanging 
iheir coats over the chairs to evade 
the "Do not draw the shade" rule . . . 

Don't Like .... Agency pictures 
. . . . The service in the P-Way . . . 
The way some profs hold statements 
from th ; s column against the students 
(?) in their classes .... The barroom 
chorus in the M. D. S. R. which was 
provoked by the Hershey Chorus on 
Friday . . . Cowpaths across the cam- 
pus .... Muddy tennis-courts . . . . 
No seconds on coffee and butter on 
the same nickel at the P-Way . . . 

Signs of I he Times .... The Gen 
Stansfield original for Clio open-house 
very, very clever . . . The latest Hel- 
enethelism: "The integrity of this 
room has been respected for many 
years. Will you help maintain it?" . . . 

Rumors and More Humors . . . Half 
our time seems to he spent in break- 
ing rumors . . . This week it's the 
current one about the writer of this 
column .... May the real author ad- 
vance the humble opinion that Mar- 
tha Jane Koontz and Bob Nichols ob- 
viously are too busy these days for 
any extensive literary work! . . . We 
should add that we hear that will 
come this summer — with the aid of 
several carrier pigeons .... 

Gotta Koppa Poppa .... Latest 
members of this Greek Letter Society 
are Jean Dougherty (who dispensed 
with Chuck last week) and Margie 
Bordwell (exit Joe — but definitely!) 
. . . . Please mention this advertise- 
ment when applying, boys! . . . 

S. R. F. B. . . . Not another gov- 
ernment agency, but a new society on 
campus . . . Presented this auspicious 
document this week: "This is to cer- 
tify that Ellen Ruppersberger has re- 
ceived the award as L. V. girl of the 
week because of her exciting physical 
beauty, pleasing personality, and ex- 



Personality In 

Tin Cans 

Hurry! Hurry! Hurry! Run out to 
your local grocery store, get a can, 
cut off the top, and send it in to the 
central office, and get your free sam- 
ple of personality today. It doesn't 
take any polishing; it lakes no time 
or care; it will save you red hands 
and aching back (save your school 
girl complexion; don't get dishpan 
hands); it will take your beard off 
without any pulling; use it for after- 
shave lotion (it leaves your skin soft 
and .smooth) ; no rub in or dirt to 
clean up; just apply thinly and you'll 
get results. Don't wait, don't delay 
any longer. Go to the corner store, 
get a can, and mail the top, with your 
name and address clearly printed — 
and ten cents — and you will receive 
your free sample of personality today. 
This offer is open only to those living 
on that somewhat pushed-in-at-both- 
ends affair called earth and the resi- 
dents of Annville. We don't claim 
wonders for our product; all we ask 
you to do is to try it. If you are not 
more than satisfied, wrap it up care- 
fully and send it back, and we will 
gladly refund your ten cents to you 
without delay. 

We presume it would be absurd, 
even figuratively speaking, to say that 
personality does come in cans. But, 
strange as it may seem (we hope 
Ripley never sees or hears of this, 
or anybody else for that matter) fig- 
uratively, undogmatically, and objec- 
tively speaking, the above mentioned 
trait is canned up within us. All you 
have to do (it's quite simple) is to cut 
off the top (please, not the head, for 
we are referring to people) and send 
in to the central office in the middle 
of the waste lands in Siberia. In oth- 
er words, you have the stuff ; just send 
us the top and don't forget — the ten 
cents. 

This advertisement is released by 
the Ad Libum, Libum, and McReal 
Company, producers of finely prepared 
traits — we hope. 

Watch for our advertisement on 
How to Take the Top Off or How Not 
to Spill Peach Juice On Your Cloth- 
ing. 

cedent stage presence while passing 
before the reviewing stand. The so- 
ciety for Recognition of Feminine 
Beauty is proud to bestow this well 
deserved honor." Signed by J. C. Mc- 
Fadden, Jr., R. H. Moyer, Samuel E. 
Stein, Ed. J. Jiras, Gene Cohen, Bud 
rtubin, K. H. Gerhart, Sidney M. Bas- 
hore and sealed with the official seal 
of the S. R. F. B. . . . 

Envoy Extraordinnaire The 

Dean finding Howard Paine asleep in 
the library t'other day woke him 
with the remark, "Wake up and pay 
for your bed." ... He then proceed- 
ed to inform the sleepy-eyed lad that 
Verna wouldn't be able to meet him 
in the library that afternoon! . . . . 
And we always thought 'twas little 
brother who carried messages . . . . 

The Call to Arms .... Is sounding 
rather loudly for some people these 
days .... Gen Stansfield and Ted 

Ciamilla f'rinstance Verna 

Kreider and John Downs, ditto . . . . 
Barb Converse and Steve Kubisen . . . 
Barb Converse and Bob Mandle . . . . 
Barb Converse and Harry Drendle . . . 
Barb Converse and Eddie Kreeger . . . 
(Don't tell me I'm repeating myself 
— but she does get around) . . . Clarkie 
and McFerren renewing acquaintance 
.... Harold Mauer and Betty Rice 
(A. H. S.) . . . Ruth Graybill and Ed- 
die Kreeger . . . Mickey Ehrlich and 
Charlie Newman . . . Peg and John- 
nie (both Boyd-Chambers and Mar- 
tin-Dressier) ... Jo Hammond and 
Maurie Erdman (quite a rush, this!) 
.... Nickie Witmeyer and Herm 
Fritsche . . . Betty Gravell and Jack 
Dobbs .... Ginny Bernhart double- 
timing with Nick Dorazio and Johnnie 
Zerbe . . . 



Stage Wh 

Tenshun Societies! 



ts 



Before 



begi 



ning my weekly harangue I ] laVe 



in. 



an 

, 18 the time 
all good men— and women 



oration to delivei 
for 



Now 



come to the aid of our stage sets 
is the season for our major plays ' S 
there is the annual sabotage of'ty^ 
and Buckle property to contend wit}? 
But, all you society people, if you 
a door already cut and try to save^ 
little on what we have, it'll be a / 
cheaper for you in the long run g° l 
when the time comes for you to °' 
your stage, please, Please, PLEASE 
don't go in there with your littl 
hatchets and chop up our sets w>k 
abandon, but handle with care 

For the benefit of those who ar 
going to see "Ah ! Wilderness" i n Ha^ 
risburg on April 28, there are tickets 
available now. These may be gott 
from Frank Shenk, who has nine of 
them, all in the first three rows and 
the first row balcony for $1.65, which 
is a special rate for our students 
These must be lifted on or hefor 
April 15. 

The rehearsals of the Kalo-Delphi an 
play, "Outward Bound," are f ast 
drawing to a close, and there are de- 
finite signs thatt he polishing up has 
begun. Ye might as well start our 
review by telling you to keep your eye 
on Betty Minnich. We don't know if 
any of her ancestors were Cockney 
but we do know that she has her ac- 
cent darned near perfect. If you re- 
member, she took the Oscar in "The 
Importance of Being Earnest" in the 
fall, and there are indications that 
she will continue to do so for her four 
years here. . . . Then ther's Bud Boltz. 
He has a really difficult part to por- 
tray and he's doing splendidly. The 
utter simplicity with which he does 
the prayer scene is very impressive, 
and makes the scene, which could so 
easily be funny, really appeal to us. 
. . . Ralph Shay as Scrubby, the bar- 
tender, is doing his usually fine piece 
of work. There are a few places where 
the lines are more serious than Mr. 
Shay, and a queer result occurs, but 
we know that when the final test 
comes, he will take them through with 
flying colors. The other night he was 
even reminded of the poor starving 
Germans to make him sober up. . • • 
Martha Wilt, who is replacing Caro- 
lyn Kissinger Powers, is doing anoth- 
er good piece of work. There are 
places where she could emote a little 
more, but that will probably be 
straightened out in the next few re- 
hearsals. . . . Frank Shenk really 
proves his worth in the scene where 
he gets hysterics. He gets so wild and 
wooly about them that your reporter 
had a little trouble in remembering 
that it is just a play after all. Keep 
it up, Frank! ... On the whole George 
Grow is doing a good piece of w0 
on his part as the pompous business 
man. For his first attempt at histron- 
ics, we think that he should have been 
discovered sooner. But then, a ^ ter ^ 
they say that it's better late tha^ 
never. . . . Ferne Poet is also doin ^j S 
fine piece of work. Especially g°° 
her interpretation of the last sceJ1 * ri . 
which she his quite an emotional 
sis. ... Joe Carr, who has been d 01 ^ 
the technical part of the plays i° r . 
long, has come forth to show SU*P V 
ing power as a Thespian. He is s °^^ 
tural that he seems to be doing ^ e 
is entirely natural to him. ' g0 
talents that have been wasted » ^ 
long! Woe, woe, woe! • • • . n , pick 
but not least, we must considei 
Zentmyer. He interprets his ^ 
rather strangely, btu well. ^ ^ e 
his "in a daze" part very well* a f , 
believe that on the night of ^ e ^ 
formance, with the influence hig tl r 

audience, he will warm up to jji 

There v . 

er parts very well. . • j n tl> lS 

also be music between acts be 
play, and the sound effects 
done by Boh Beiber. 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



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Sports f^Jn Shorts 
by betty 

nle proof °f the fact that spring 
' pally come, is evidenced by the 
lis* re 



1)35 tg put. up <Jii the archery range 
aJ 'i'0\VS have been repaired and 

rted » nt0 sets of varying len & ths - ln 
' 0l very n *' ar f uturt ' the bows will 
^ t at the disposal of club members, 
^Jthe archery season will be in full 

- c: Tentative plans are being 
j^ulated for a meet at Shippens- 

burg- 



On Monday night the Albright girls 
to Lebanon Valley campus to 
C in meet defeat. The one-point lead 
St Lebanon Valley held over Al- 
bright in the game on the latter's 
court was widened to a nineteen-point 
nai'gin- L. V. C. rolled up a score of 
32 to Albright's 13. Mary Ellen Klopp 
starred for the winners, making four- 
teen points. Herr and Bernhard ac- 
counted for the other eighteen points. 
rp he guard section, as usual, worked 
as a smooth-running machine. Isabel 
Shatto did her last playing for Leb- 
anon Valley; she is the lone Senior in 
the ranks of basketball players. This 
game wound up the girls basketball 
season. 



In anticipation of the sports week- 
end to be held at Penn State in Ap- 
ril, table tennis and badminton tour- 
naments are being run in conjunction 
with physical education classes. Those 
persons who come out on top in the 
tournaments will probably be chosen 
to represent Lebanon Valley in that 
particular sport, so if you'd like a 
pleasant week-end among girls from 
a number of local colleges, get to 
work handling the old right wing! 



Tennis Will Take 
Place In Sport 

With the release of the 1941 Tennis 
Schedule last week, it was undoubted- 
ly noticed that only eight matches 
ar e scheduled for this year as com- 
bed with other seasons when as high 
dS fifteen matches were listed. Last 
six of the first seven matches 
Wf *e cancelled the courts at L. V. C. 
J n <l those on foreign soil had not yet 
^ conditioned or rain prevented the 
stings with opponents. In conse- 
qUence °nly about fifty percent of the 
*Nuled mate-lies took place. 

drawing up the schedule this 
^ ar . Athletic Director Frock did not 
i *> e an y teams until tho last week 
pru. Thus the candidates report- 
rn J for the Blue and White squad 
the f g6t * n ' P^ ent y of practice with 
1 fuzz y balls and the local courts 
l n tip-top condition by the first 



be 



Cqjjx v.^-i^jp cunuiwuu uy Lire uioi 

W^f^ 611 May Day was suddenl y 

Hed i^ at no °PP° nen ts had been 
... ul *d for that day on the home 



Iouh for Ma y 10th Coach Frock 

C ° u tts Tf • 

* 11 is hoped that a match will 

to round out the big-time 

§Z Cam P«s on that date. 

C arl s , Grimm » Eddie Creager, and 

aVai labl k are the ° nly noldovers 
^nj y e ^ e * r °m last year's team which 

' 6Ver al a med ^ ocre season - But 
% the S Were seen pi n g-P on 8' in S 
V c °urts l as t spring who would 

^m^ ^ than an outside chance 

1 ^at ng ^ e squad - R umor a ^ so nas 
^ly ^eral freshmen performed 
\ en school net teams last 
^ st te antl could be used to bolster 
Hati o nRth 0f the Valley court ag- 
isted' ? is ur S ed that all who are 
a ir » reporting for the team 



S^. S S0 °n as the initial call is 
of th, 



lf "* -|* en the weather breaks in f av 
e Same. 



Sophs Triumph 
In Men's Day 
Student League 

Leftie Little Leads 

The current basketball season of 
the Men Day Students was terminated 
last week when the Sophs defeated 
the Frosh HH-'A'Z and the Juniors fell 
before the Seniors 52-,'{2. 

The champion outfit of Sophomores 
assumed an 8-5 lead in the first period 
and then dominated the play in the 
second canto to post a 18-9 advantage 
at intermission time. The Frosh more 
than held their own in the third 
quarter by virtue of fine floor work 
and sharp-shooting by Carbaugh and 
Unger but trailed 27-19 going into 
the final chapter. 

Weakened by the absence of 
"Stevie" Metro who was ejected from 
the contest for fistcuff activities with 
one of the first year men in the close 
4 wqrk, the Sophs encountered diffi- 
culty in holding the Frosh at bay. 
"Captain" Uhrich excited himself to 
the point of scoring six points when 
the going became tough for his team- 
mates. 

"Lefty" Little led the victors with 
14 points to his credit while Engle 
again surprised with 12 counters to 
help the winning cause along. Unger 
threw in 13 points on 5 field goals and 
3 fouls and Carbaugh sank 5 buckets 
to head the losing scorers. 

The last game of the year found 
the Seniors battering their way to 
victory over the Juniors in a rough 
and tumble affair. The Juniors who 
earned the cognomen of "Axers" last 
year played a clean and fairly decent 
game as compared to the brutal tac- 
tics adopted by the Seniors who were 
led by Rakow in this department. The 
sawed-off blind-man adopted technique 
acquired on the gridiron last fall to 
advantage to batter the Juniors into 
the boards and drop them to the floor. 

The Seniors led all the way with 
quarter scores of 11-4, 22-11, 42-17, 
and a final reading of 52-32. The only 
period in which the third year men 
were able to reach the bank boards 
effectively without encountering op- 
position and being cut to the floor was 
in the last chukker after blocking 
back Boris (Rakow) was removed via 
the personal foul route. Gingrich put 
on a one-man demonstration to score 
32 points for the victors. Boltz, Shay, 
and Wornas teamed up to score 30 
of the total of 32 garnered by the 
vanquished. 

FINAL LEAGUE STANDI Mi 

W. L. Per. 

Sophomores 1 <> ^33 

Freshmen 6 .500 

Juniors 5 7 .417 

Seniors 3 9 .250 

The Dorm League Champs and the 
Day Student League Champs met 
Monday in the first game of the intra- 
mural basketball playoffs with the 
Seniors representing the Dorm League 
coming out on top 41-43 in a thrilling 
battle that went into an overtime ses- 
sion. The Day Student Sophomore 
team tied the ball game just before 
the final whistle of the regulation 
game to force the contest into a five- 
minute extra period. 

The Seniors broke the ice on a shot 
by Conley. Myers hit the hoop three 
times for the Sophs to send his team- 
mates into a short-lived lead. The 
Dorm champs retaliated by swishing 
the nets to enable them to post a 15-10 
lead going into the second canto. 

Uhrich and Myers did a brilliant 
job in handling the backeourt bank- 
board and forcing the Seniors to shoot 
from difficult positions and thus los- 
ing possession of the hall in the second 
period The Sophs temporarily solved 
the /.one defense Of the Seniors and 

broke to the net to outscore the latter 
aggregation 17-4 in this quarter. My- 
ers Little, and Uhrich bore the brunt 




A 

MICHIGAN'S SWIMMING SPEED- 
STER. WORKS HIS WAY THROUGH 
SCHGDL By MEANS OF NINE 
PART TIME JOBS AND STILL 
MAINTAINS A'B* AVERAGE / 




GU5 TAKE5 A 4-MILE WORKOUT DAILY/ 



Army boxing 
teams were 
undefeated in 
over 50 dual 
meets from 

1920 TO 1931 



t FOR MEN ONLY/ 

PHI KAPPA ALPHAS AT THE UNIV. OF 
NEW MEXICO USE THE "E5TUFA* FOR 
AN INmATlON CENTER. IT IS THEIR. 
BOAST THAT NO WOMAN HAS EVER 
ENTERED THE ODDLY SHAPED BUILDING.' 




SEND YOUR ODDITIES TO A.CP. 323 FAWKE5 BUILDING v MINNEAPOLIS v Mlfii ; r ") T \ 



t/Ae Spectator 
by 



joe 



Well fans, here we are back again to give you what news there is to 
give in the sports world on the L. V. C. campus. We've been away for quite 
awhile, but we feel that perhaps there are a few items to be mentioned that 
could not be discussed in formal write-ups. 

Before we say any more, it would greatly benefit all concerned if some 
of the hecklers found hereabouts would cease their derogatory remarks. If 
the gentlemen in mind feel that they can do a better job, they are welcome 
to the task of trying to dig up sport scoops on this campus, and reporting 
them. 

And now to continue. The high scoring Seniors of the Men's Dorm had 
copped the title in their league and met the Sophs, winners in the Day Stud- 
ent League. We witnessed the affairs and must say the boys did some clever 
kneeing, elbowing, and pushing, even if they didn't play good basketball. 

Continuing on our jaunt about the campus, we encountered Coach Ullery 
and his boys dashing about in the mud having a grand old time. Our chief 
interest lay in the hurlers and receivers. In the hurling department there 
was reliable Frank Kuhn, the captain, who will undoubtedly shoulder the 
major portion of the pitching assignments. We saw Bob Weiler tossing them 
in. Bob was quite an effective relief hurler last season, not quite making 
the starting grade. A freshman, Russo, was also taking his turn heaving 
them in. If he develops into a starting hurler he will be an answer to Coach 
Ullery's prayers. The coach is in dire need of a good twirler, a southpaw, 
if such were available, but we fear the worst. 

On the receiving list, leading contender right now, in our opinion, is 
Barney Bentzel. Bentzel was a catcher for a number of years, but he had 
a little difficulty; however, now he's back again and he looks pretty good. 
Bill Donmoyer is a likely candidate. Ed Schillo might, get the job because of 
his hitting strength. 

That brings us to the schedule, which, at the present writing, is a sorry 
affair. In the first place there is no May Day game. It seems that parties 
concerned changed the date of May Day, but never gave a thought to the 
baseball game, or the tennis match either. As a result, Athletic Director 
Frock has been unable to contact a team for the day of May 10. The situation 
may he remedied later, at least we hope so. 

One new opponent catches our eye, and that is Elizabethtown College. 
This out l it usually turns out good teams, but the Valley should develop 
enough talent to beat them. Incidentally, if a May Day game should be 
scheduled that would mean four games in one week. Where the pitchers are 
going to come from, not even Coach Ullery knows. 

Well that ends our bit of news for this week and so to do away with 
further boredom of our reader we bid you adieu. 



of the attack and began to tire just 
before the whistle was blown announ- 
cing the intermission with 27-19 score 
in their favor. 

A revamped line-up enabled the 
Dorm team to gradually sneak up on 
the Sophs and trail the latter outfit 
31-29 as the fourth chukker began. 
Grow and Conley each scored two 
goals in the final chapter to the three 
garnered by Uhrich and Little. The 
last half was a haphazard affair as 
the referee allowed the game to get 
out of control and almost left the 
court to the ball players to do as they 
liked. 

In overtime period a duel develop- 
ed between Myers and Grow as each 



threw in two baskets. The payoff came 
when Bentzel dunked a set shot with a 
minute and half to go. The Sophs 
tried vainly to get the ball up the 
floor but were blocked in each effort 
by the hardy band of Seniors. 

"Porky" Grow led the victorious 
Dorm champs with 19 points on 9 
field goals and a shot from the charity 
stripe. Conley assisted bis team mate 
with a total of !> counters. Myers was 
the big gun lor the Sophs by slam- 
ming I!) markers through the rim. 
Uhrich found time to score live field 
goals while turning in an. outstanding 
game in the backeourt. The second 
game in the playoff series is scheduled 
for early next week. 



// Chivalry 

Has Died 

by Alf Noise 

After a small deed of common cour- 
tesy or generous favor done for a 
gratified co-ed, that whispered ques- 
tion relating to the graveyard state 
of chivalry is inevitable. That soft 
whispering of a single co-ed rises in 
volume to a murmur that deserves 
an audition, when joined by the echo 
of many fair voices. To this justi- 
fied murmuring one responds that 
chivalry "is not dead, but sleeping," 
like the beautiful daughter of Jairus 
whom Christ awakened from the slum- 
ber of death. 

Subjecting oneself to criticism, it 
can he said that many women have 
aided in drugging chivalry with sap- 
en lie powder. When they permit the 
golden raiment of womanhood to slip 
horn their bodies with so little care, 
they are contributing to the dilemma 
of their own sex. To be less literary 
and more explicit, the women who 
join the vulgar ranks of common men 
and "swear like troopers" and drink 
like fish; who becoming nothing short 
of perverted thick-tongued drunken 
babes and scantily dressed "dumb bun- 
nies" with their "goo-goo" vocabu- 
laries are responsible for the degrada- 
tion of womanhood to the state where 
those people of the animal herd desire 
to keep it. 

The key to the heart of chivalry is 
iii the hand of every woman; and al- 
though it may not unlock the valves 
of a universal return, it will open 
an individual valve of satisfaction. To 
those girls who have escaped the mire 
of degradation and proudly wear the 
unsoiled cloak of womanhood, one can 
say that the multitude of fellowmen 
who come her way can not help but 
respect her true beauty. But to those 
girls who persist in their ways of vo- 
cal amplifications, anatomy exposi- 
tions, profanity, and vulgar story ad- 
vocation, and everyman petting mani- 
kins, the tale is truly sorrowful. If 
they would only remember that they 
lower themselves to the rank of the 
easy-come-type cf girl. The type of 
girl men cast aside like a broken doll 
when their satisfied pleasures become 
tired of her nothingness. Barbarism 
might easily be considered the oppo- 
site of chivalry, and women have the 
free choice of defining their positions 
ami expecting the consequences. 

Although in my expounding, men 
have seemed to escape, it is certainly 
not. because we are without guilt. 
Many men have welcomed the dormant 
state of chivalry because of the ex- 
pounded effort required to be a gentle- 
man as compared to the easy-go life 
spent in ignorant commonness. How- 
ever, one shall not go further into this 
phase of the subject, but rather re- 
turn to the original whispering ques- 
tion. No, girls, chivalry is not dead, 
but lying like a kindly slumbering 
giant at your feet, who can easily be 
aroused from his dreams by the soft 
white hand of a modern lady placed 
upon his massive brow. Yes, girls, 
tell the world in your lauded actions 
that ladies still exist and that gentle- 
men are still preferred ; and one shall 
gladly say that chivalry is not only 
living, but crushing into submission 
all those elements which would de- 
grade all that is good, holy, and pure 
in mankind. 



' ^\ 

A plea for the campus Save it 
from permanent disfigurement by 
the "cow paths" made by inconsid- 
erate hoofs crossing the turf, soft- 
ened by the spring dampness. 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 1941 



J.&.Q. SSookshif 

AMERICA'S DILEMMA: ALONE 
OR ALLIED? by Norman Angell. 
Whether you agree with the au- 
thor's conclusions or not you cannot 
fail to he interested in this hook from 
cover to cover. It opens a wide field 
for debate and discussion of American 
isolation — its advantages and disad- 
vantages — offering arguments on both 
sides and is indeed, as the publishers 
announce, a book for every thinking 
man and woman in this country. Nor- 
man Angell is well known to IRC 
members through books sent in for- 
mer instalments. 



WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE? 
by Harold J. Laslci. 

This is a declaration by the well- 
known British Labor Party spokes- 
man, setting forth his own views of 
the catastrophe that has overwhelmed 
Europe, its causes, Britain's part in 
it, and the way out. It is written 
with a fervor and conviction that in- 
sure attention from the outset. Sine; 
the book is written frankly from the 
socialist point of view, you may not 
agree with the author's position. If 
not, find out why you disagree and 
discuss the matter freely with others. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



Breen Awarded 
Chemistry Assistantship 

Woi'd has been received that Robert 
E. Breen, senior chemistry major, has 
been granted a graduate assistantship 
in the chemistry department of the 
University of New Hampshire. Mr. 
Breen will spend part of his time in 
teaching and the rest in taking work 
which in two years will obtain for him 
the degree of Master of Science. 

In his four years at Lebanon Val- 
ley, Breen has distinguished himself 
as a brilliant and conscientious stu- 
dent as well as an exacting chemist. 
His scientific interests were manifest- 
ed in hjs activities in the various sci- 
ence clubs, while his athletic urges 
found outlet on the handball court 
and archery range. 



Conservatory Arranges 
Ninth Music Festival 



{Continued from Page 1) 
Thelma Davies, soloist in a Phila- 
delphia church, contralto. 

Myron Taylor, voice teacher her'? 
of L. V. C, will take the tenor role. 

Norman Farrow, of New York, will 
take the bass role, that of "Elijah." 
He is making his re-appearance this 
year as are Miss Gangwer and Mr. 
Taylor. 

"Elijah" is a very dramatic ora- 
torio. The choruses cover wide range 
of musical expression. Some of them 
are quiet and call for sustained sing- 
ing; other are majestic and mighty in 
their rendition. Some of the more fa- 
miliar arias and choruses from this 
work are: 

"If With All Your Hearts." 

"Lift Thine Eyes." 

"Be Not Afraid." 

"Thanks Be to God." 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Annville, Pa. 

EVENTS SCHEDULED BY 
THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 



Datj 


Event 


Time 


Place 


April 1, 1941 


Student Recital 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 


April 3, 1941 


Student Recital 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 


April 21, 1941 


Recital. — Harmonia Circle 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 


April 24, 1941 


Music Festival — Band and Glee 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 




Club program 








April 25, 1941 


Music Festival — ELIJAH Chorus, 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 




Soloists, and Orchestra. 






April 27, 1941 


Annual Forum Concert — Band and 


3 p. 


m. 


Forum 




Glee Club 






(Harrisburg) 


May 1, 1941 


Faculty Recital 


8 p. 


m, 


Engle Hall 




Myron Taylor, tenor, 










Merl Freeland, piano concerto, 










accompanied by L. V. C. Or- 










chestra, 










D. Clark Carmean, Director 








May 16, 1941 


Symphony Orchestra Concert 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 




Edw. P. Rutledge, Director 






May 19, 1941 


Student Recital 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 


June 6, 1941 


Commencement Recital 


8 p. 


m. 


Engle Hall 



They feel good, look better and are admired by 

everyone. 

Wear Interwoven — "the greatest name in Sox" 

3 for a 1.00 2 for a 1.00 
1.00 the pair 



Arrow 



J. S. BASHORE 

CLOTHING OF QUALITY 



Arrow 
Shorta 



March Meeting Held 
By Biology Devotees 

"The Doctor's Daughter," a movie 
on the alimentary canal, was shown 
last Tuesday evening in Biology Club, 
held as usual in the biology lecture 
room. John Hampton gave a special 
report on "Sulfa-Miracles." 



Basketball Day Brings 
Three Teams To L. V. C. 

(Continued from Page 1) 

this game Bobby Herr was responsible 
for eleven points, Ginny Bernhard for 
nine points and Stabley and Johns di- 
vided the remaining points. 

At the dinner in the college dining 
Hall, Dr. Lynch spoke, stressing the 
importance of a rigorous physical ed- 
ucation program in the college curri- 
culum. Another outstanding feature 
of the dinner were the novel place 
cards. Special mention goes to Vicky 
Turco, Jesse Robertson and Peggy 
Boyd, who lent their musical talent 
to entertaining our visitors. 

The tea held at four o'clock in Del- 
phian Mall featured Virginia Good- 
man as entertainer. The room was 
cleverly decorated with cardboard 
models of our own campus buildings 
— North and South Halls, Carnegie 
Library, Administration Building an< 
Engle Conservatory. 

To Carpy Rutherford, whose efforts 
made the day a complete success, goes 
a great big orchid. May all future 
enterprises meet as much success as 
this first one, under Miss Henderson's 
competent guiding hand. 



Call BERNSTEIN'S 

For High Quality of Cut Flowers 
and Corsage Work 

LEBANON 592 



Good Luck 
"KALO" 
Look your best 

Karl's 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa, 




THANK YOU 



We want to pause 
and remind you 
that we sincerely 
appreciate 

your support 

of 

THE PENNWAY 




Flowers Improve ^° uf 
Appearance, 

Flowers Look TH^* 
Best When They 
Come From 

GINGRICH'S 

See William Reed, L. V. C ' 







HAPPY 



lalJieCuIkiennt 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 




ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1941 



gAYDAYREHEARSALSSHOW j 
PROGRESS IN FETE PLANS 

Chairman Dietzler Reveals 
Dances And Directors Chosen 



Rehearsals for the annual May Day 
„ te w hich is to be held on the Leba- 
non Valley College Campus May 10, 
are well underway, having been start- 
ed two weeks ago. At present the 
dances are being taught during phy- 
sical education classes. Later on prac- 
tices will be held at noon and after 
classes. The costumes are to be given 
oU t by Easter, at which time the 
dances are to be in an advanced stage 
of development. 

The dances are designed to carry 
out the theme, "Alladin and His Won- 
derful Lamp," which was suggested 
by Phyllis Deitzler. The first dance 
will be the "Children's Dance," which 
will be given by a group of fourth 
grade children from the Annville Pub- 
lic Schools. Louise Boger and Mar- 
guerite Martin are directing it. Other 
dances and their directors are the 
"Magician's Dance," directed by Rob- 
ert Bieber; the "Fortune Dance," di- 
rected by Charles Sharman and por- 
t's yed by the Sophomore Conserva- 
tory girls; the "Fire Dance," directed 
by Betty Shillot and Victoria Turco. 

The "Rain and Sunshine Dance," 
directed by Irma Sholley and Ruth 
Wix, will be given by a group of 
freshman gii*ls. Another group of 
freshman girls will present the 

Lamp Dance," which is directed by 
•'we Hollinger and Virginia Good- 
lnan - George Moore and Richard Mc- 
Cu % are directing the "Genie 
u ance," which will be given by a 
?ioup of Freshman boys. The "Sultan 
D ance" i s directed by Margaret Cox 
and Rae Sechrist. 

D T he traditional "Junior May Pole 
ance " is under the direction of Ro- 
jnna Brandt, Mary Herr, and Phyl- 

a'nd tZler ' LuciIle K oons, Mary Herr 
Phyllis Deitzler are directing the 
hnale." 

Phyllis Deitzler is the general chair- 
%i of +i • - 

are n, activities. Assisting her 
tlltn e following committees: Cos- 
U er ^~ Mav Ruerite Martin and Mary 
p, ' Publicity — Margaret Cox; 
}[ 0( J erty ^Robert Bieber, George 



an d Richard McCurdy. 



S? d Of Debating Season 
J Wed By L. V. Teams 



Ka ni e 



pagers Floda Trout and Donald 
of both 



^ state that the debating sea- 

\ th e men and women is near " 

NviH« end of its schedule. Latest 
e s of +i, 

A <j e , 1 tn e teams are as follows : 
? p hii a i e w as held this afternoon 
a11 at 3:00 o'clock between 



' s % q y and Moravian College. 
m$ th arr a nd Peter Olenchuk will 
l-S^ed* negative on the question: 
""'ted s t That democracy in the 

j de^ 8 ° an be P reserved on] y 
I < ill du s t 1 . Crease(1 government control 
ly ' ^abor, agriculture, and 

I aj'j. 

? 6Se,1 ted lller and Robert Whistler 
In v 'th tr Leban °n Valley in a de- 
Sn^, art College of Geneva, 
a °n Page 4, Column 1) 



Snavely Speaks 

To L. V. Alumni 

Harrisburg Group Holds 
Reorganization Banquet 

Mr. Carl Snavely, an alumnus of 
Lebanon Valley College, class of '15, 
and present head football coach at 
Cornell University, was the main 
speaker at the annual spring banquet 
and reorganization meeting of the 
Lebanon Valley College Alumni Asso- 
ciation of Greater Harrisburg, held 
on Saturday, March 29, at the Her- 
shey Community Dining Room. 

Mr. Snavely spoke with reverence 
regarding the advantages afforded by 
the small college with religious af- 
filiation. 

He said, "Advantages at Lebanon 
Valley CftfltagO are equal to any in the 
country. The small college, with its 
personal contacts, lias many advan- 
tages over the larger school. The 
close affiliation between a church and 
a school, such as Lebanon Valley has, 
is a mighty important factor in a 
sc hool's background. 

"On the whole our boys (graduates 
of Lebanon Valley College) have been 
doing pretty well. I meet quite a num- 
ber of them in different parts of the 
country, and they seem to be doing as 
well as any of the boys of any other 
college." 

Appearing on the same program 
were Dr. Clyde A. Lynch, President 
of Lebanon Valley College, Dr. E. M. 
Balsbaugh, Professor of Education, 
and Mr. Jerome "Jerry" Frock, head 
football coach at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. 

The retiring president, Mr. E. E. 
Knauss, presided over Saturday 
night's affair before handing over his 
office to the organizations new presi- 
dent, Mr. William Jacks, principal of 
the Paxtang High School. Serving 
with Mr. Jacks for the ensuing year 
are: Mr. Max 0. Snyder, vice presi- 
dent; Miss Margaret Weaver, record- 
ing secretary; Mrs. Paul Erb, corre- 
sponding secretary; and Mrs. Mar- 
garet Kern, treasurer. 



Morning Service 
Features Slides 

On Friday morning, April 4, at six 
o'clock, an inspirational Easter ser- 
vice will be held in the college cha- 
pel under the direction of the Y. W. 
C. A. and Y. M. C. A. A feature of 
the program will be the showing of 
hand-tinted slides, copies of paintings 
of such artists as Hoffmann, Jalobert, 
Schmitz, Wehle, Lisko, Raphael, De- 
frezzer, Lippi, Ano, and Ruben. Rich- 
ard Rodes will be the narrator. Spe- 
cial music will be given by a male 
quartette. Virginia Goodman will pre- 
side at the organ. 




MILDRED GANGWER 



Mendelssohn's "Elijah" 
Is On Festival Program 

Oratorio To Be Given 
By Chorus and Orchestra 

"Elijah," the oratorio of Mendels- 
sohn that is to be give*l Friday, April 
'if), during the Annual Music Festival 
of the Lebanon Valley Conservatory, 
is considered one of the three most 
popular of the larger choral works. 
It ranks with Bach's B Minor Mass 
and Handel's Messiah which was giv- 
en here last year. 

In the "Elijah," we can see the in- 
fluence of Handel and Bach upon 
Mendelssohn. The telling effectiveness 
of Handel's massive choruses is re- 
flected in "Elijah" by such choral out- 
bursts as "Help! Lord!" Mendelssohn 
is always a master of form, effective 
polophony, and colorful instrumenta- 
tion, but in "Elijah" reaches emotion- 
al depths not found in his other works, 
and refutes the charge that his music 
is too facile and shallow to attract 
present-day listeners. 

The work is pot in strict oratorio 
form, in fact it almost approaches an 
opera in its dramatic power. It is not 
just a series of arias and choruses, 
but contains a narrative, the story of 
Elijah found in the Old Testament. 
The oratorio contains many solo and 
ensemble episodes which must have 
seemed startling to that first audi- 
ence; for example; the bold opening 
of the oratorio with Elijah's prophetic 
words as a recitative. 

"Elijah" is divided into two sec- 
tions, the first richer in dramatic ac- 
tion. It contains the following four 
scenes: The Thirsting People, The 
Healing of the Widow's Son, The 
Priests of Baal, and the Miracle of 
the Rain. The second section is more 
lyric and contemplative in character 
and reaches a powerful climax in the 
scenes describing: The Advent of the 
Lord, Elijah Ascending to Heaven, 
and The Prophecy. 

For the interpretation of the ora- 
torio, we find the following quotation 
in a letter of Mendelssohn's to a 
friend — "The dramatic element should 
predominate. . . The personages should 
act and speak as if they were living 
beings — for Heaven's sake let them 
not be a musical picture, but a real 
Continued on Page 4, 




PRODUCTION OF "OUTWARD 
BOUND" MEETS SUCCESS 

Critics' Commendations Greatly 
Overbalance Adverse Statements 



Philo-Clio Play 
"The White Steed" 

As :ts selection for Philo-Clio anni- 
versary play, the committee has cho- 
sen "The White Steed" by Paul Vin- 
cent Carroll, one of the younger Irish 
writers. This play will be the first 
Irish Renaissance play to be present- 
ed on campus. It is based on one of 
the folk legends of Ireland, the story 
of Niom, the goddess who, meeting 
the mortal Ossian, lifted him to a 
place beside her on her white steed 
and carried him away to the Land of 
Eternal Youth, where for three hun- 
dred years they lived an idyllic love 
life. Then Ossian became restless and 
Niom sent him back to the land for 
which he hungered, warning him not 
to dismount or touch the earth. But 
Ossian, disgusted with the efforts of 
the little black men whom he found 
infesting the land of his birth, sought 
to impress them with his strength, 
fell from the white steed and, on 
touching the earth, withered away 
from his accumulated years. "The 
White Steed" is not a dramatization 
of the legend, but rather it is the story 
of a modern Niam's attempt to make 
a man of a vacillating Ossian of to- 
day. 

Tryout were held yesterday after- 
noon by Director George Struble. The 
results are as follows: 

Canon Matt Dennis Sherk 

Father Skaughnessy Carol Reed 

Nora Fintry Martha Jane Koontz 

Rosieanne Floda Trout 

Denis Dillon . Bruce Souders 

Mrs. Toomey Edward McFerren 
Phelim Fintry Earl Reber 



L. W. R. To Present 
Religious Movie 

The Life Work Recruits are plan- 
ning to present a special program in 
Engle Hall one of the evenings of 
the last two weeks of April. This pro- 
gram will consist of either a full 
length sound motion picture entitled 
"Golgotha" or a full length film on 
"The Cavalcade of Civilization," plus 
two reels showing the interior of sev- 
eral cathedrals, and one reel of negro 
spirituals. It is hoped to have a mati- 
nee in Philo Hall for the day stu- 
dents. 



No student or student organiza- 
tion is to sign a contract in the 
name of the college. 

The Administration. 



by Koontz - Schindel 
On Friday night in Engle Hall Del- 
phian and Kalozetean members and 
their guests witnessed in the societies' 
production Outward Bound what has 
been fitly called the dramatic high- 
light of the year to date. The ap- 
>lause of the gratifyingly large audi- 
ence attested to the play's success. 

In retrospect, it is surprising how 
a play of such length and of such un- 
relieved severity of atmosphere as 
Outward Bound could so well hold the 
attention of the audience. Credit here 
is due undoubtedly to the consistently 
high standard of acting. It is impos- 
sible to say that anyone stole the 
play, but top honors must go to Frank 
rihenk, not only for his consistently 
understanding interpretation of a ma- 
jor role, but also for his realistic por- 
trayal ni two particularly difficult in- 
stances. His handling of the drunker, 
scene in the first act, and of the hys- 
teria scene in the second were two of 
the most convincing in the play. 

The appearance, mannerisms, and 
even the bearing of Joe Carr in the 
part of The Examiner all played to- 
gether to make the audience feel per- 
fectly at ease. He portrayed perfect- 
ly in his role the author's admixture 
of the human with a touch of the di- 
vine. 

It is difficult to rank the order of 
excellence of the other members of 
the cast, but surely Betty Minnich's 
Cockney accent, Bud Boltz's prayer 
scene, and the final despair of Feme 
Poet are worthy of commendation. In 
her initial appearance on the L. V. 
stage Martha Wilt showed the hope- 
ful quality of poise, but what would 
otherwise have been an admirable in- 
terpretation was marred by several 
character breaks. 

It is hard to judge Shay's perform- 
ance. We cannot decide whether Sut- 
ton Vane or Shay made the character 
of the half-way a little too dead. 
(Continued on Page 3, Column 3) 



Philo Anniversary 
Plans Near Completion 

Plans for the Philokosmian Anni- 
versary are proceeding at a rapid rate 
and are nearing completion. Johnny 
Dressier, the anniversary president, 
has announced that Galen Hall has 
been selected and obtained for the 
second successive year. This hotel, sit- 
uated on a hillside near Wernersville, 
will offer a change of scenery from 
that of the other large dances this 
year. According to the anniversary 
president, Jack Adams' Orchestra 
from Reading has been secured to 
supply the music during the dance. 

The committees have already or- 
dered the favors, invitations, pro- 
grams, and meal, the last of which 
will be every bit as excellent as last 
year's feast. 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1925 



Published every Thuraday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annvllle, Pennsylvania. 

Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annvllle, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3. 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart Editor 

Ralph Shay Associate Editor 

Martha Davies News Editor 

Louella M. Schindel Features Editor 

Alex Rakow Sports Editor 

John Drbssler Business Manager 

News Staff — Margaret Cox, Robert JJuinlvan, 
Ruth Hemlnway, Louise Kellei\ Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman, Richard 
Selverllng. David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 

Genevieve Stansfleld. 

V 

f eatures Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff — Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell. Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Grayblll, Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 



REPRESENTED FOR NAT 



J N A L ADVt 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Anoelis • San Francisco 



Easter 



In old Norse mythology the charac- 
ter of Balder finds a significant place. 
His death and ultimate return are set 
apart as days of celebration. By the 
death of Balder the Norsemen meant 
the fading of the flowers, the short- 
ening days and the general signs of 
decay. What they celebrated in the 
return of Balder was the general re- 
surrection of nature, the return of the 
migratory birds and the spontaneous 
outburst of song and joy — the con- 
quest of life over death. With the com- 
ing of the Christian era, this same 
message has been revitalized by the 
addition of faith and is now celebrat- 
ed as Easter. 

In these days of war and unrest 
the hopes of Easter seem to some peo- 
ple merely to be wishful thinking. 
Life is a biological phenomenon — a 
material combination. Personality is 
explained by psychological pattern 
reactions. We are merely organized 
matter reacting to an environment. 
When the physical machinery ceases 
to act and death results, a wrecked 
machine is the only thing remaining. 
The theme of this school of thought 
is: "All hope abandon, ye who enter- 
here. " 

However, there are some forms of 
energy that pour through matter 
without disturbing it, as the radio 
impulses that pass through a stone 
wall, so faith, courage and hope pass 
through our material organization 
without disturbing our physical reac- 
tions. These forces are not stopped 
by physical death. 

The message of Easter for disillu- 
sioned college students, for soldiers in 
war-torn areas, for all is still one of 
hope and faith in the triumph of good 
over evil. 



ftou 
A 



youth < Jo youth 

by Alf Noise 

A recent issue of the Oberlin Col- 
lege publication bearing the pervert- 
ed views of a pretty co-ed columnist 
on marriage, love and sex brought 
her to the limelights when she was 
attacked by the clergy, who denounc- 
ed her writings as unadulterated filth. 
Although your columnist's views will 
not merit an A. P. wirephoto or news- 
paper headlines, his satisfaction lies 
in being able to write a somewhat 
fired retaliation in defense of the sac- 
redness of marriage as viewed in 
humble youth. 

One of our great troubles today 
lies in the romantic illusions which 
have blindfolded truth and guided fal- 
lacy. Too many of us receive our 
teaching about marriage from sugges- 
tive and emotion provoking plays, 
novels and magazines. In our desired 
ignorance we easily forget that the 
literary artist is selecting the "box 
office" theme or the "big seller" plot. 
If for example we are to judge all 
married life from the popular liter- 
ary portrayals, one is led to surmise 
that all marriages are a failure or 
that in real life the triangle phase is 
typical. 

America is certainly not following 
in the footsteps of her fearless found- 
ers whose men and women loved and 
toiled side by side in the beauty of 
the virgin land when she substitutes 
the marital views of Hollywood for 
those of her churches, or the lustful 
expositions of her press for those of 
holiness in the Bible. Let us not be 
deceived by those men who single out 
the unusual and the sensational for 
our entertainment without considera- 
tion ior our moral betterment. 

another 'pass word" of excuse to 
lu.c who would have us beiieve that 
their views abound in sound psycho- 
logical truisms is found in the term 
naturalism. With our present day 
biological information we have come 
to realize the qualities that men share 
with the lower orders. The unfortu- 
nate part about this biological intel- 
ligence is evidenced when certain can- 
ine-minded individuals seek to coun- 
sel us to surrender our topmost po- 
sition in the kingdom for that which 
we share with the lower orders. 

To live the life of impulse may do 
very well for an animal, but not for 
a human being whose intellect causes 
him to recognize all sorts of decen- 
cies, cultural pleasantry, and ideals. 
To gratify the love impulses promis- 
cuously means that one cannot have 
the better kind of love, the exclusive 
love which looks up, which shares re- 
sponsibility, which unites man and 
wife in a respectful comradeship. If 
we desire to live like civilized beings 
we cannot live in the ways of the so- 
called naturalism. It certainly would 
be an experiment worth the costly 
wrecks of human lives to force all 
who are responsible into a zoological 
garden of their own and observe their 
resulting views some time later. 

In our youth we should arm oursel- 
ves against the propaganda of Lucifer 
which presents all sorts of luring sug- 
gestions in its effort to destroy the 
state of life which Christ blessed at 
Cana. We should not permit our love 
to blind our intelligence in our rela- 
tions with one another, but rather 
wisely view all situations leading to 
the "union of lives for life." If the di- 
vorce courts flourish today, it is only 
because passion has superseded true 
love and intelligence. If we as col- 
lege students and future leaders of 
America make wrecks of our lives, 
how can we ever restore marriage to 
its sacramental position? 



Dn order to 
attend me u. 

OF OREGON, A 
STUDENT TRAVEL-ED 
ALONE IJOO MILES 
FROM SITKA , ALASKA , 
IN A lb FOOT DORY/ 




THE CAMPUS IS TALKING ABOUT... 

Scene About Town . . . The unusual sight of Dutch Horst wending his 
way N-Hallward . . . The waiters making sport with Lib Sattazahn's shoe 
. . . George Bryce and an unidentified companion appearing pajama-clad at 
W-Hall (They said they came for a Reader's Digest!) . . . Joe Fauber turn- 
ing his tearless eyes to Jean Garland during the first spring daze . . . Balti- 
moron M. J. doing a menagerie act in the wee sma' hours for the benefit of 
N-Hall's night-owls (Woof!) . . . The spring chapeaux adorning the stat- 
uettes in the library reference room . . . The goo-nights on N-Hall steps 
following close on the heels of spring . . . Unusual friendliness of this 
year's crop of robins . . . 

Fire! Fire! . . . Last week's Girl-of-the-Week, Ellen Ruppersberger, 
pulled a Dumb Dora t'other day when she accidentally ignited a full waste- 
paper basket . . . Ellen's screams brought roomie Jeannette Kalbach on the 
run . . . After arguing a few seconds over the most expedient course to 
pursue, Jeannette took matters into her own hands by throwing the flaming 
mass out of the window . . . This saved the day but burned Jeannette's 
thumb! . . . 

Applied Psych . . . During a lecture on habit patterns Nat Kantor show- 
ed himself very desirous of telling Dr. Bailey that he drank sugar in his 
coffee ... In answer to the crucial question "Do you stir it with your right 
hand?" he eagerly nodded, "Yes" . . . Advised Dr. B. "You really should 
use a spoon!" . . . 

Help Wanted . . . Overheard in an ethics class last week: Carl Sherk, "I 
wish I'd have a love affair so I'd get in La Vie!" . . . Won't somebody please 
jolly up his aching heart? . . . Deposit your applications plus the label 
from one can of Red Heart Dog Food in the La Vie box before midnight, 
April 6, 1941! .... P. S. We just heard that Carl and his hometown oh! my! 
oh! have called it quits . . . Line forms to the right, girls . . . 

L. V. Chivalry ... So the girls aren't ladies, huh? Well, then, explain 
this . . . On Saturday afternoon Dave Spittal managed to get himself lock- 
ed into the library while making up an exam . . . Having no alternative 
he waited by an open window for someone to come his way ... At long last 
— 5 P. M. to be exact — the S-Hall girls passed on their way to supper . . . 
Fortunately for Dave, at least one of them had a chivalrous streak in her, 
for she procured the keys and released him . . . 

Dear Diary . . . 

Last night I felt immense 

But now I feel like thirty cents, 

It is no time for mirth and laughter — 

The cold, grey dawn of the morning after. — A. Kalo 

Memos of a First-Nighter . . . The usual pre-curtain rustle . . . Missing 
make-up . . . Last minute hammering . . . Alumni greeting each other . . . 
Stares at the off-campus women . . . Lowered lights . . . Atmospheric music 
. . . Curtain . . . Excellent stage set . . . Frank Shenk running off with top 
honors for his so-darned-good emoting . . . The hush over the audience 
during Bud Boltz's beautifully done prayer scene . . . Betty Minnich's easy 
Cockney . . . Ralph Shay's poetic description of The Examiner . . . Dick 
Zentmeyer's good job of keeping in character during his long silences . . . 
Feme Poet's final emotional fling . . . Martha Wilt's efficient job in spite 
of her voice's being out of character occasionally . . . George Grow's ef- 
fective portrayal of the pompous, efficient business man . . . Joe Carr's ap- 
pearance, voice, and actions blending perfectly to give a hope-inspiring pic- 
ture of The Examiner . . . Good to the last curtain . . . Congrats, Kalo-Del- 
phian, 'twas top-notcher on the boards this year! .... 

Kalomanja . . . Great number of old grads who were present . . . F"rin- 
stance, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Aungst . . . Mr. and Mrs. William Scherfel 
. . . Mr. and Mrs. George Yokum . . . Bob and Dick Smith . . . Art Heish 
and Rita Mosher . . . Bob Artz . . . Dick Moody . . . Meggs Taranto . . . Cec 
Hemperly . . . Dean Aungst . . . Paul Hershey . . . Gene Shenk . . . Dave 
Lenker . . . George Barnhart . . . Stanley Deck complete with Lillian Leis- 
ey . . . Sterling Kleiser . . . And among the gals Adele Black and Bunny 
Witmer . . . Johnnie Rex and wife doing some special celebrating . . . The 
long arm of the law calling Prexy Erdman off the floor . . . Mary Mahaffey 
carrying off honors for smoothest hair-do . . . Dick Moody and N. Y. date 



Stage Whispers 



To begin the column this 
think that we should congratu] 
lo and Delphian on their s ? 
play, "Outward Bound." It i g P h ^ 
the best play that we have se ^ ^ 
en here for a long time. Special" ^ 
tion is to be given to Betty Mi ^ 
for her very good Cockney in/ 11 "* 
tation of her role. . . Miss GiuT 
was heard to remark that T? eSp ' e 
Shenk made such a convincing 
that she is beginning to have ^ 
doubt as to his integrity, tyr e & ^ 
state here and now that Mr. She ^ 
attending a Christian institution^ 
George Grow, who made a very V ' 
"pompous old idiot," had very str 
ous objections to the little matter^" 
make-up. It isn't every day that° f 
man of his standing is forced to d 3 
the war paint for the little matte ^ 



week 



a play. . . Then we think that special 
mention should be made of the p ra 
scene, the way in which Bud Boltz S 
it, and the way in which the audien". 
received it. And the additional b, 
rels go to all the other members of 
the cast,— Ralph Shay for the best 
performance of his career, Marth 
Wilt, Feme Poet, Dick Zentmeyer-! 
and then of course, there was J a 
Carr. He made such a hit with the 
audience that many of those who 
didn't know him asked who he was' 
so if that's an indication of talent' 
he's Hollywood-bound. 

It seems that I made quite a faux 
pas last week. The tickets that I 
spoke of were to "There Shall Be No 
Night" which will be given in Hershey 
by Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontaine. 
The date will be April 28. Prank 
Shenk still has three tickets to this 
performance. The mix-up was with 
the Harrisburg production of "Ah! 
Wilderness" which will be seventy-five 
cents, and which will be held on April 
17. So consider the mistake corrected. 

The three one-act plays have been 
selected for the next Wig and Buckle 
meeting, which will be held the first 
Thursday after Easter. Ellen Rup- 
persberger has selected "The Fallen 
Bough," a tragedy by Donlevy. The 
characters will be : Kate, Pete Geyer; 
Anne Hammond, the wife of Gerald, 
Mary Louise Clark; Dr. Jim Warren, 
her former sweetheart, Bob Weiler, 
Gerald, Anne's husband, Bruce Sen- 
ders ; and Dr. Warren, who was the 
former odctor of Gerald and who has 
come back to see him, also Bruce Sou- 
ders. The dual rale should be inter- 
esting to see. . . The second play is a 
comedy, "Low Bridge" by Gravett. 
This play is built around that fad that 
is fast taking our campus by storm, 
bridge. The characters in it will be. 
Janet Schoff as the flighty, socially 
ambitious hostess Myra; and Maria' 1 
Kreider and Ann Collins and 
Kreider as guests. This play wl11 . |l 
directed by Evelyn Ware. . . The W 
play to be presented is an orl fl ( 
play by Margaret Bordwell, 
Necklace." Taking part in it w" 1 
Martha Davies as Mrs. Freem* ; 
Donald Bartley as Burton, the » 
ler; and Nick Dorazio as the 7 ; 
man of very questionable chaia 



giving an impromptu piano ^ 
. . . Gen Stansfleld and Ted CiajJJj 
writing letters on hotel sta • ^ 
. . . Jim Yestadt embarrassed JH| 
ability to produce a conscript 1011 ^ 
. . . Grubby and Ann Carincb 
orange-blossom sniffing m° od • j 
Don Staley looking so serious °^ |fr 
milk-shake .... Mary Liz Sp ^ 
and Frank Shenk receiving^ , 
votes for having-best-time-coup^j 
George Grow's Randolph-Macon r 
being dubbed personality-^ 11 ' j 
evening . . . Mrs. Fritz M'^g.loO*' I 
vedly being voted most adora $ 
ing girl at the dance . . • A "^ be ffi 
campus doubles Johnnie * ^ gfi 
Virginia Bernhard for the dan Co f 



Kubisen won out 
verse .... 



with 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



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GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM 
CLOSES SUCCESSFUL SEASON 

Shatto Plays Last Game for L. V. C. 



Co* 



;Vith the successful Basketball Play 
held two weeks ago, the Blue and 

\Vhite £ irls c,0S0( i the oook 011 tne 

, 40 '41 chapter of girls' basketball at 

Lebanon Valley. This marks the fifth 

enT1 that Miss Henderson has 
ggaS" 11 

coached our teams. 
rj he season was opened with a game 
layed at Shippensburg, where the 
glue and White girls gained an easy 
l9 .point lead over a slower Shippens- 
burg team. The final score was 26-7, 
with half the points to Bobby Herr's 
credit. 

The second game served to indicate 
that the first triumph was no mere 
gjjeak of luck, but the result of team- 
work and practice. Again Lebanon 
Valley girls meted out defeat to Bell 
Telephone team, to the tune of 34-13. 
flerr and Klopp shared scoring hon- 
ors with ten points apiece. That the 
guard section was unusually strong 
in both games is concluded from the 
low scores to which opposing forwards 
were held. 

Lebanon Valley's annual Waterloo, 
Elizabethtown College, came next on 
the schedule. As usual, they proved 
hard nuts to crack, and L. V. girls 
met their first defeat, by a three-point 
margin. This was the closest game 
E-town played against L. V. within 
the last half decade. A Frosh, Ginnie 
Bernhard, came to the front in this 
game, racking up seven of the losers' 
points. Pete Geyer held the winners' 
star guard to a low of eight points. 

The Freshman girls of L. V. and 
Shippensburg met on Annville High 
School's floor to battle to a score of 
15-11, L. V.'s favor. This fourth game 
of the season gave the youngsters of 
our college an opportunity to display 
their talents. DeLene Yocum's per- 
formance had a promising look, and 
Wilt turned on her usual spectacular 
guard play. 

The game following the Frosh bat- 
tle was played on Albright's floor. A 
v ery close game ended in a 20-19 score 
wi th the Blue and White girls coming 
°ut on top. Jane Stabley played an 
unusually good game on this occasion. 

Basketball Play Day was booked 
nex t, and on that day L. V. met de- 
fea t at the hands of Cedar Crest with 
a score of 23-17. But victory again 
° ame L. V.'s way. when the Blue and 
White gi r i s vanquished Shippensburg 
29-14. 

The final game of the season played 
a Sain s t Albright on our own floor was 

th 

e successful wind-up to a successful 
|*ason. The Blue and White sextet 

° Wne d Albright by a 19-point mar- 

ln ' the score 32-13. 

Dickie Witmeyer did outstanding 
tuard 

a ddit throughout the season in 

bask ^° ^ er v ig' orous activity as 
Cre dit * ea d e r. Nickie deserves 
j> e tti ^ or the energy she expended in 

om Sanies and arranging for all 
*ds. 

b er « ZZy Sh atto goes an orchid for 
o nly s stick -to-it-ive-ness." She is the 
y ear e " ior who played basketball this 
ta Cll ] a r guard work was not spec- 
er a j °ut she was a consistent play- 
^ded^ 8 * Urmn £ U P where she was 
^t's h 

SUcc non e for a season next year 
es sful as was this past one! 



fJ f /ie Spectator 
by joe 



Food Map of Europe as of Today 



Spring seems to have definitely 
come to the campus of Lebanon Val- 
ley College, and the lads with even an 
ounce of athletic blood in their sys- 
tem are out loosening up in some 
form of recreation — even though it 
is a mere stroll to see what others 
are doing. Anyway that's our form 
of exercise, and that's the way we 
get our news. 

Although baseball is the main topic 
for discussion, another interesting 
form of sport occurred in the Alumni 
Gymnasium when the arbiters of the 
Dorm League and the Day Student 
League combined to tackle the cham- 
pion Sophomore in what some call 
basketball. The officials won, as they 
always do, 65-54. For the referees, it 
was Bill Gollam and Alex Rakow lead- 
ing the attack, while Ralph Mease, 
Harry Matala, and Wilmer Gingrich 
took joy in suppressing any uprisings 
that the Sophomores wished to ini- 
tiate. Jabber Shay was injected into 
the official's line-up in the last quar- 
ter. His awe was so great that he 
failed to display his floor-beating tac- 
tics and likewise disappointed th3 
crowd. Lefty Little, for the second 
year men, tossed up 24 markers to 
hold scoring honors for the day. 

Perhaps we underestimated the 
ability of Ed Schillo as a versatile 
baseball player. Last year he was an 
infielder and outfielder. This year he 
has tackled the catching position and 
from all indications is doing a good job 
of it. The last time we saw the squad 
Schillo and Bentzel were sharing the 
receiving burden. If Ed will but put 
his natural ability to advantage, he 
should get the job. 

While we're on the subject of base- 
ball, an old peeve rears its head again. 
Four years at this college, we've no- 
ticed the student reaction to athletic 
activities with interest. Just about 
everybody goes to the football garner 
because they think it's the right thing 
to do. Fewer people go to the basket- 
ball games unless the college is sport- 
ing a winning team, then more go. But 
when spring comes, and the lads go to 
the ball field on the day of a game, 
they consider the place jammed if 
there are more than twenty-five peo- 
ple there. On several occasions the 
only noise one could hear was the 
drone of the umpire's voice and a 
couple fellows from the other team 
hollering. 

The ball games are played on the 
nicest of days. The weather is fine. 
There is very little danger of catching 
a cold or of being drenched to the 
skin. Then why can't the students 
stroll out to the ball field, and join 
in the activities, by riding the oppos- 
ing pitcher, by urging the "Casey" of 
the team to slap one out to the fence, 
and by using all the typical language 
of the baseball world vociferously? 
The affair is not a funeral, it's a ball 
game. There are seats out at the field 
for the weary. For those that like to 
roll on the ground, there is plenty of 
room. We would greatly appreciate it 
if you people would just stop to think 
it over and see what you can do about 
it. You don't suppose the Glee Club 
would sing to an empty house, or that 
the band would play before a deserted 
chapel, or even that the good rever- 
ends would preach before a non-exis- 
tent congregation? Then why should 
you expect the baseball team to try 
to win ball games for empty bleach- 
ers. 

You figure it out. 



FOOD SHORTAGE BUT NO 
THREAT OF STARVATION 

THREAT OF STARVATION 
EXISTING FAMINE 
NORMAL FOOD SUPPLY 
RUSSIAN OCCUPIED 

t 





The starvation areas of Europe can be seen at a glance, above. 
This map will now darken from month to month as, in many 
countries, the last remaining food stocks reach exhaustion. 



New York (Special) —All Eu- 
rope is on short rations. Only tiny 
Portugal still commands a normal 
food supply. Before the first of 
the next harvests can be reaped, 
five months must elapse. In some 
countries, remaining food stocks 
will have been exhausted long 
before, when conditions of slow 
starvation which already exist 
will become actual famine. More- 
over, in several European coun- 
tries the harvest covers only a 
few months consumption. 

The above map has been drawn 
to bring the threatened areas into 
relief. As may be seen at a glance, 
the British Isles, Germany, Italy 
and the Balkans, although all on 
rations, are not in danger. But the 
little, western democracies, always 
dependent on overseas supplies 
and now cut off by the blockade, 
are already on a semi-starvation 
basis. 

Darkest, immediate spots in the 
picture are Belgium and Poland 
(the latter because of war devas- 
tation and partitioning). Here, 
actual famine already prevails. 
People are dying of sheer hunger. 
But Spain, France, Holland, Nor- 



way and Finland are not far be- 
hind. The above map will now 
darken quickly from month to 
month. The terrible food emer- 
gency in Europe, so long forecast 
by food experts, is now but a step 
away. 

Spain may be able to get some 
help from the Argentine. In the 
case of the other countries, how- 
ever, their main hope seems to be 
the United States. Like the Ar- 
gentine, the United States not 
only holds large, surplus carry- 
overs of foodstuffs of which it 
would be glad to get rid, but each 
one of these starving countries 
holds in this country frozen dol- 
lar balances ample to pay for the 
food they need. Belgium, alone, 
has several hundred million dol- 
lars in assets here. It is then pri- 
marily a question whether it can 
be arranged to pass this food 
through the blockade if, at the 
European end, it can be taken in 
control by a tight, neutral agency 
which will supervise its distribu- 
tion to non-belligerent, civilian 
populations only — and a guaran- 
tee that it will not fall into other 
hands. 



"Outward Bound" 
Meets Success 



(Continued from Page 1) 



The subdued attitude of the suicid- 
al young couple as well achieved until 
it carried over to the tone of their 
voices. The fact that the audience 
could not hear their conversation in 
the first act almost destroyed the con- 
ception of time upon which the play 
was based. Although weakness is a 
recognized character trait of suicides, 
still there must be a certain perverted 
strength that wasn't evidenced by this 
couple. All through the play Zent- 
meyer maintained his indecisive and 
dazed character for which he does de- 
serve commendation. 

George Grow, who also made his 
debut in Outward Bound, was, we 
fear, somewhat beyond his depth in 
the part of Lingley the harried fi- 
nancier. His appearance suited the 
role to perfection, but his vague ges- 
tures and disconnected delivery, his 
indecisive manner were hardly char- 
acteristic of the typical big-business 
man. 

The societies had a particularly 
happy choice in Outward Bound, for 
they could devote all their energies 
to the construction of the single set. 
Credit for an extremely realistic and 
attractive lounge goes to Olenchuck, 
Wilkialis, and Silliman. 

Mrs. Billet's direction under Dr. 



Shay And Little 
Crowned Champs 
In Handball 

Bud Boltz 

Lefty Little and Ralph Shay were 
crowned as the new champs in the 
Day Students Doubles Tournament by 
virtue of a 21-6, 22-20 victory over 
the dark horse team of Ulrich and 
Wise. 

Little trouble was experienced by 
the new champs in the initial gamo, 
but Ulrich and Wise put up a terrific 
struggle before bowing in the second 
game. Shay and Little advanced into 
the finals by defeating Youse and 
Boltz and Bamberger and DeHufl' 
with the loss of only one game while 
Ulrich and Wise defeated Rakow and 
Snyder and the upset team of Morey 
and Reber. 

The new champs are eager to keep 
in trim and have issued a challenge to 
any team in defense of their laurels. 



Struble's supervision deserves laurels 
for producing a play of unusually 
high calibre. The atmosphere was 
maintained throughout. Our only 
criticism is that the action lagged dur- 
the first scene of the last act. 

In summary the high character of 
the acting, and the able direction 
made Outward Bound superior enter- 
tainment. 



Resume 7 Of Day 
Student League 
Basketball 

The schedule in the basketball 
league of the Men Day Students was 
completed a few short weeks ago, but 
a review of the season was delayed 
until this issue in order to do full jus- 
tice to the article. The championship 
was wen, of course, by the high step- 
ping Sophomore aggregation which 
dominated play in the league since the 
Christmas holidays by gaining nine 
straight victories and the right to 
meet the Dorm League champs in the 
inter-mural playoffs. 

The. Sophs dropped two of their 
first three games away back in Decem- 
ber to the Juniors and the Frosh. 
Since then, however, the Sophs dis- 
played excellent team-work and used 
a zone defense effectively to halt their 
opponents' drives for the basket. The 
Frosh team started slowly and proved 
easy meat for everyone until the first 
year men nipped the Sophomores. Af- 
ter the battle the yearlings placed a 
capable group on the floor backed by 
a flock of valuable reservists. 

The Junior quartet showed their 
heels to everyone at the start by tak- 
ing the other 3 classes into camp in 
short order. After this whirlwind be- 
ginning, the luckless Juniors were 
able to cop only 2 out of the remain- 
ing 9 games and dropped from the 
t >oie position to the second rung on 
Lhe ladder. The upperclassmen team 
of Sen iocs had plenty of height, but 
lacked a game good enough to keep 
Lhem in the money. The I'ou rth-ycar 
men took their initial contest with the 
Frosh and defeated the Juniors twice 
late in the season for their 3 wins of 
the year. 

In glancing at the figures it is found 
that the Juniors gained the highest 
total number of points from their 
third place position. The Sherk-coach- 
ed boys dropped 568 points into the 
hoop to their opponents' 527 in prov- 
ing to be the best offensive outfit on 
the floor. The champs ranked in sec- 
ond place with 564 counters, but were 
judged the best defensive club by hold- 
ing their rivals to 438 points. The 
figures for the Frosh are slightly bal- 
anced in favor of their opponents' 
488-487. The Seniors were outscored 
592 to 326 in their 12 contests in 
league play. The Sophs took hign 
game scoring laurels with a total of 
85 against the Seniors. 

Team Points Opp. 

Juniors . 568 527 

Sophs 564 438 

Frosh 487 488 

Seniors 326 592 

High game total: Sophs — 85. 

In the individual scoring column 
Shay, big gun in the front court for 
the Juniors, gained 241 points on 114 
goals from afield and 13 buckets from 
the foul line. "Lefty" Little, lanky 
Sophomore star, was next in line in 
gaining 187 counters while leading the 
champs to victory upon numerous oc- 
casions. Bunched behind the leaders 
were Boltz, Rakow, and Metro. Shay 
also took total field goal honors and 
scored high individual game total with 
44 points. Boltz, the latter's running- 
mate and standout performer in the 
backcourt, dropped 21 shots from the 
charity stripe to lead the scoring in 
that department. 

Player G. F.G. Total 

Shay - 114 13 241 

Little 88 11 187 

Boltz 69 21 159 

Rakow 69 19 157 

Metro 73 10 156 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1941 



End of Debating 
Season Sighted 



(Continued from Page 1) 



New York, on Wednesday evening, 
March 26. Lebanon Valley support- 
ed the affirmative side of the ques- 
tion: "Resolved: That the nations of 
the Western Hemisphere should enter 
into a permanent union." 

The women's affirmative debating 
team of Lebanon Valley met the nega- 
tive team from Upsala College in Phi- 
lo Hall on Monday evening, March 
31. Resolved that the nations of the 
Western Hemisphere form a perma- 
nent union was the question discuss- 
ed. Dorothea Donough and Mary Me- 
haffey were the home debaters, while 
Barbara Finney and Shirley Reiffin 
composed the visiting team. Rhoda 
Shearer, alternate, and Miss Carmen, 
chaperone, accompanied the Upsala 
debaters. Chairman for the debace 
was Donald Bartley, men's debating 
manager. Plans for two more debates 
are indefinite as yet. 

Plans for next year's debating sea- 
son have already been initiated. Pro- 
fessors Shenk and Miller have been 
appointed to act as coaches, and a lo- 
cal honorary debate society will be 
established. 



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R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



Y. W. Initiates Plans 
For Mothers' Weekend 

The Y. W. C. A. cabinet has begun 
plans for Mothers' Weekend on April 
25 to 27. President, Anna Mae Bom- 
berger, appointed the following com- 
mittees to aid in the entertainment of 
the visiting mothers: invitations, 
Phoebe Geyer and Martha Davies; 
banquet, Martha Jane Koontz and 
Jane Ehrhart. 



ARE YOU READY FOR 
VACATION? 

Along With Those New 
Clothes 
See 

Karl's 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 




A Frosted Chocolate 

to convince you 
Spring is practically 
here 



The Pennway 



Hit of the Week: 

EASTER GREETING 
CARDS 

WIDE SELECTION and 
REASONABLE PRICES 



JEANETTE'S 



Main Street 



Annville 




MYRON TAYLOR 



Science Meeting 

During Holidays 

Pa. Academy of Science 
To Convene at Coatesville 

The Pennsylvania Academy of 
Science to which several Lebanon Val- 
ley faculty and students belong, an- 
nounces its seventeenth annual pro- 
gram and meeting which will take 
place at Coatesville, Pennsylvania, 
during the Easter vacation. The 
meeting will begin Friday, April 11, 
and close some time the following 
Saturday, April 12. 

Sessions which have been schedul- 
ed to start 9 A. M., Friday, April 11, 
include topics of discussion on almost 
every phase of scientific interest, and 
hundreds of leading authorities will 
give brief and informal addresses on 
any topic imaginable. 

On the Lebanon Valley Campus, fac- 
ulty members of this organization 
now include Dr. C. A. Lynch, Dr. A. 
Black, Prof. S. 0. Grimm, Dr. S. H. 
Derickson, one of the founders and 
past presidents, and Dr. V. E. Light, 
present secretary-treasurer. Student 
members include Marlin Espenshade, 
Robert Nichols, and Earl Reber, all 
of whom may be seen for further in- 
formation. 

To belong to this nationally-known 
Academy and organization is well 
worth the while of any scientific- 
minded person, and students of Leba- 
non Valley College, especially those 
enrolled in the Biological and Science 
departments, are invited to obtain 
membership. Student dues for those 
under 23 yeai-s of age are $1.00 per 
year. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



INTER WOVEN SOX- - - 

the choice of college men! 

Bashore's carry a complete line of Inter Woven 
Sox, both regular half -hose and Hi-lo sox, dress and 
sports sox, Nu-top and anklet, for the choosing of 
particular men. 

INTER WOVEN SOX 

35c 3 pr. $1.00 50c and $1.00 the pair 

J. S. BASHORE 

CLOTHING OF QUALITY 



Mallory 
Hats 



Arrow 
Shirts 




GLENN 
MILLER 

America's No. 1 
Dance Band Leader in 
Moonlight Serenade" 

FOR L. V. C. 

TUES., WED., THURS. 

at 10 P. M. 
C. B. S. Stations 



Copyright 1941, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Mendelssohn's "Elijah" 
Is On Festival Program 



(Continued from Page 1) 



world, such as you find in every chap- 
ter of the Old Testament; and the 
contemplative and pathetic element, 
which you desire, ought to be entirely 
conveyed to our understanding by the 
words and in the mood of the acting- 
personages." 

Mendelssohn began to plan for the 
work as early as 1837, but it was not 
completed until August 11, 1846. The 
first performance, August 26, 1846, at 
Birmingham was declared a marvel- 
ous success according to the London 
"Times" — "Never was there a more 
complete triumph — never a more thor- 
ough and speedy recognition of a 
great work of art." Mendelssohn had 
arrived in Birmingham only three 
days before the concert, the earlier 
rehearsals being conducted by Mosch- 
eles. In the scant 72 hours allotted 
him, Mendelssohn worked miracles, 
and had his reward — the performance 



was the crowning success of his life- 
Several revisions were made in the 
score and during the spring of 
Mendelssohn conducted seven P er ' 
formances of the revised version 1 
England. Six months after the last 
of these he died. 

The rendition of Mendelssohn's ora- 
torio "Elijah," by the chorus and or- 
chestra under the direction of P r0 
fessor E. P. Rutledge will certainly 
be an outstanding musical event 011 
our calendar. Tickets for this Vf 
formance will be 50 cents. Tickets » 
the Band and Glee Club Concert 



Thursday evening, April 24, 



will be 



35 cents. A Combination ticket t 
both concerts may be purchased 
75 cents. See any member of the 
servatory for tickets. 




At a class meeting held on 
nesday, the Juniors selected f° r 
their prom Jack Adams and 
orchestra of Reading. 

The tickets for the dance will e 
sold at $1.50. 



1 



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lafit Colkgiennt 



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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 




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ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1941 



4S 



SI 



No. 27 



- 

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17, 
Bt- 
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Hlothers Visit Dorms 
For Annual Weekend 

Y. VV. C. A. Plans Program 

Music, Athletics, Play 
And Banquet Included 

This weekend many mothers will 
invade the campus of L. V. to be en 
tertained by their daughters and get 
a glimpse of college life. The Y. W. 
C A. has arranged a program of ac 
tivities which will interest everyone 
Those mothers who arrive on Friday 
will hear the chorus in their presenta- 
tion of the Elijah as part of the Mu- 
sic Festival. 

Saturday morning at 10 o'clock a 
volley ball game between two teams 
of dormitory girls will be played in 
the alumni gymnasium for the benefit 
of athletic minded mothers. Viola 
Snell will be in charge of this game 
in which anyone who cares to may 
participate. 

Lunch will be served in the college 
dining hall, then at 2 o'clock those 
who enjoy dramatics will see a play 
in Engle Hall. Jeannette Kalbach 
will direct Wurzel-Flummery, a 
one-act comedy by A. A. Milne, for 
which the cast of characters is Robert 
Cmnshaw, John C. McFadden, Jr., 
Margaret, his wife, Charlotte Harnish, 
Viola, his daughter, Mary Elizabeth 
Grube, Ricimrd Meriton, Bruce Sou- 
ders, Denis Clifton, Bernard Rubin, 
and the maid, Judith Moore. 

Mrs. Wallace will be the speaker at 
the annual Mother and Daughter ban- 
quet to be held at 5 P. M. in the large 
dining hall. The string trio, Victoria 
Turco, violin, Jessie Robertson, cello, 
and Margaret Boyd, piano, will pro- 
v 'de music during the meal. The pro- 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 

Chemists Represent 
LJV. C. At Villanova 

Tni s Saturday, April 26, several 



chem 
Keiff, 



lst ry students, Bob Rapp, Bob 
and any others who would like 
8o ' are to represent Lebanon Val- 
St y Jt a meeting of the Intercollegiate 
ud ent Chemists to be held at Villa- 
*»« i College. 

H e Registration of $1.25 will pay 



expenses of the program. This 



th e am w iU include a visitation of 
*hich b ? ratovies at Villanova, after 
ei ght student speakers will be 



d ei . to to fifteen minutes each in or- 

tl)e sch 
M1 lbe 



th e s , Conc l u de the speaking part of 
"ill k edule before lunch. Two prizes 



k tu. ^l nn er, which i 



Aftp^ . awai 'ded to the two best talks 

Po^ 6 C °Hege Dining Hall, a movie 
bi s S| ^' ng Dr. Irving Langmuir, and 
^'ch v,° e cner »iistry experiments by 
"Mectti Size and sha P e of man y 
sl)0 ^n ? may be determined » wil1 be 
'y f ]j business meeting immediate- 

f oll OWe ° Win g th e movie will itself be 

Ins titut by a tour of the Franklin 
tour will include the 



La Vie Names 
Staff Heads 

The LA VIE staff for 1941-42 was 
revealed at the annual banquet held 
on Wednesday, April 23, by retiring- 
editor Jane Ehrhart who named Mar- 
tha Davies as her successor and 
Joseph Carr as taking over the port- 
folio of business manage!-, John 
Dressier. 

The other staff heads appointed are 
David Shaner, associate editor; Bruce 
Soudeis, news editor; Ruth Hemin- 
way, features editor; and Ralph Shay, 
sports editor. 

Editor-in-chief Davies, who has 
served on the paper staff for three 
years was the news editor for the past 
year. Joseph Carr is a newly drafted 
member to the staff while the other 
editors have all been active in pub- 
lishing the paper. 

Several new names have been added 
to the staff. These are Marian Kreider, 
Mildred Cross, Elizabeth Sattazahn, 
Mary Mahaffey, Harry Miller, Charles 
Tyson, John Paul Hummel, Elmer Pol- 
lock, and Earl Boltz. 

The new editor states that the staff 
pledges itself to do its best in serving 
the students, and administration as 
well as providing a newspaper truly 
respective positions on the staff. Dr. 
Struble and Dr. Wallace, faculty ad- 
visers for LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, 
attended he banquet as guests. 

There were more than thirty staff 
.nembers present to hear the retiring 
editor give her short farewell speech. 
The new editor and her associates 
aach rose to the occasion with briefly 
ipoken words of acceptance of their 
respective positions on the staff. Doc- 
tor Struble, faculty adviser for LA 
VIE COLLEGIENNE, was the only- 
guest attending the annual banquet. 



Senior Ball 




j s tsi ncl ntet ' C0 Hegiate Student Chem- 
Y^oiiv fourteen colleges of which 
% oth Va Hey College is a member. 
I>attj er Scno °ls have been invited 
Pate at this meeting. 



Felo Planetarium, and 



the 



Dr. J. R. Howe 
Visits Campus 

Dr. J. Ruskin Howe, President of 
Otterbein College, Westerville, Ohio, 
spoke during the chapel period last 
Tuesday morning. He spent the day on 
thC- campus as the guest of Dr. and 
Mrs. Clyde A. Lynch. Dr. Howe was 
in the East to attend the meeting 
of the committee of college presidents 
held in Harrisburg on Wednesday 
morning. Dr. Lynch also attended the 
meeting. 

Dr. Howe was elected President of 
Otterbein College two years ago after- 
pending thirteen years as Professor 
of Systematic Theology at Bonebrake 
Theological Seminary at Dayton, 
Ohio. He graduated from Otterbein 
College in 1921 with the degree of 
achelor of Arts. Otterbein College 
has also conferred upon him the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Divinity. 
In 1924 he received the degree of 
Bachelor of Divinity from Yale Divin- 
ity School and in 1927 he graduated 
from Yale University with the degree 
of Doctor of Philosophy. Dr. Howe's 
hobby is tennis. 



BETTY BRINTON 
. . . appearing with 

FRANK TAYLOR'S 
TAYLOR-MADE RHYTHM 

Glee Club and Band 
Give Forum Concert 

The Lebanon Valley Glee Club and 
Band will present their annual Forum 
concert Sunday, April 27, at 3 p.m., 
D. S. T. at the Forum building in 
Harrisburg. A capacity audience us- 
ually attends this concert, a highlight 
in the season of the two organizations 
It is sponsored by the Greater Har- 
risburg Ministerium of the Church 
of the United Brethren, in Christ and 
this year has a patron list of over 
200. Both groups will present the best 
numbers from their programs this 
year. 

The Glee Club program for this 
jencert is as follows : 

The Music of Life Noble Cain 

Where E'er You Walk (from Semele) 

Handel 

When Morning Gilds the Skies 

Weaver 

Two Kings Clokey 

In That Great Gettin' Up Morning 

Noble Cain 

The Star Rogers 

The Lord's Prayer Malotte 

Water Boy Robimon 

Hallelujah Chorus Handel 

The Lord Bless You and Keep You 

Lutkin 

The Band will play: 
Star Spangled Banner- 
arranged by Fill in ore 

March, National Spirit .S. E. Hummel 
First Movement from Symphony in 

B Minor F. Schubert 

Beautiful Colorado, Valse Caprice 

Joseph De Luca 
Robert Hackman, baritone horn 
Turkey in the Straw . '.Max Denmark 
Mississippi Rhapsody ..J. Weinberger 
March, Trombones on Parade 

J. S. Taylor 

Czardas V. Monti 

Victorio Turco, violin 
Russian Sailor's Dance from the "Red 
Poppy" Gliere 



Junior Prom 
Is Planned As 
Spring Spree 

Everybody's planning for the Jun- 
ior Prom on Friday, May 2, at 8:00 
P. M., at the Hershey Park Ball 
Room, Hershey, where Jack Adams 
and his Orchestra will provide the 
rythmic background for the Terpsi- 
chorean enthusiasts. 

And who is Jack Adams? Jack 
Adams is one of America's up and 
coming band men. His orchestra plays 
no stock arrangements. The twelve 
instrumentalists of this organization 
play the arrangements of their leader 1 
who has had no difficulty in selling his 
deviations from the "canned arrange- 
ments" to some of America's better 
named bands. Besides this outstand- 
ing feature, Jack Adams and his Or- 
chestra boast the services of two ex- 
cellent vocalists. 

The Junior Prom will be the scene 
of one of the greatest promenades ev- 
er produced at a Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege social. This number of the pro- 
gram is being skillfully managed by 
a member of the Lebanon Valley Con- 
servatory of Music. 

According to E. Carroll McFerren, 
Junior Prom Leader, "all committees 
are functioning." There are posters 
all around Annville, Lebanon, Her- 
shey and Harrisburg, not to mention 
the more rural sections of this local- 
ity. The whole Junior Class is back- 
ing this annual affair to make it "the 
best ever." 

Tickets for this gigantic event are 
available for the lenient sum of $1.50 
per couple from any of the following 
members of the ticket committee: 
George Ziegler, Frank Zimmerman, 
Joe Carr, Betty Foster, Martha Da- 
vies, Virginia Goodman, Donald Sta 
ley, Theodore Youse, Ralph Mease, 
Herbert Curry, Viola Snell, Robert 
Weiler, Robert Bieber, Carl Sherk, 
Richard Zentmoyer. 



Biology Club 
Hears Seifriz 

Dr. William Seifriz, head professor 
of Botany at the University of Penn- 
sylvania, was the guest speaker at the 
Biology Club meeting held last Thurs- 
day evening, April 17. Dr. Seifriz is 
well known all over the world, having 
written a monograph and several 
books on the subject of protoplasm. 
His lecture on the "Flowing of Proto- 
plasm" was illustrated with the aid 
of motion pictures and slides. 

As highlights in the lecture were 
points on the elasticity of protoplasm, 
the alternating flow of protoplasm, 
and the work done in anesthesia. In 
relation to this last work the contrast 
between good and harmful anesthe- 
tics was shown by the movies illustra- 
ting the disintegration of protoplasm 
after administering of a harmful sub- 
stance. 

After the lecture, the annual sur- 
prise birthday party for Dr. Derick- 
son was given, at which time ice 
cream, cake, and other refreshments 
were served. Dr. Derickson was pre- 
sented with a brief case by the Biology 
Club. 



Concert Tonight Begins 
Annual Music Festival 

3 Organizations Featured 

Bible Story Presented 
In Mendelssohn's "Elijah" 

This week-end the Lebanon Valley 
Conservatory of Music will hold its 
annual Music Festival in Engle Hall. 
Thursday night the Band and Glee 
Club will present the program and 
Friday night a chorus of 80 with or- 
chestra and organ accompaniment un- 
der the direction of Professor E. P. 
Rutledge, will sing "Elijah" by Men- 
delssohn. 

The Thursday night concert will be 
a duplicate of that given in Harris- 
burg on Sunday. 

The story of "Elijah" briefly is as 
follows : 

PART 1— Because King Ahab and 
his wife Jezebel encourage the wor- 
ship of Baal, Elijah appeared before 
them, saying — "It shall rain no more 
in this land until I command it," and 
though the people of the land cried 
out for mercy a great drought fell up- 
on the country. An angel appeared 
before Elijah and commanded him to 
hide near a brook, and later sent him 
to a widow woman who had an afflict- 
ed son. Elijah cured this son of his 
illness. After three years of drought 
Elijah again appeared before Ahab 
and proposed a contest between him- 
self and the priests of Baal: An ox 
would be placed on an altar; the 
priests of Baal would first call on 
their God to light the fire, and then 
Elijah would call on his God. Which- 
ever God answered should then be pro- 
claimed the God of Israel. So the 
priests called on Baal — they pleaded 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 

Taylor and Freeland 
Give Joint Recital 



Myron Taylor, tenor, and Merl 
Freeland, pianist, assisted by the Col- 
lege Orchestra, D. Clark Carmean, 
conductor, will appear in a faculty 
recital in Engle Hall Thursday, May 
1, at eight o'clock. This "two in one" 
program will replace the former sep- 
arate recitals by these artists. 

Mr. Taylor, whose share of the pro- 
gram includes groups of Italian, Ger- 
man, and English numbers and finds 
its climax in an aria with orchestral 
accompaniment, states: "I'm very 
happy to appear on a program with 
such a fine piano player as Mr. Free- 
land and under such a fine conductor 
as Professor Carmean. I've sung with 
professional orchestras that don't play 
the accompaniment as well." 

Mr. Freeland also appears in num- 
bers alone and with the orchestra, 
which he says "does exceptionally 
good work and an excellent job of ac- 
companying." 

The program follows: 
I Attempt from Love's Sickness 

Purcell 

Star Vicino Ross 

Girometta Sibella 

Myron Taylor 

Ruth Harrison Taylor, Accompanist 
Etude in C Sharp Minor _ Scriabin 

(Continued on Page 2, Column 1) 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1941 



LA 



VIE COLLEGIENNE 

ESTABLISHED 1925 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations an< 
examination week by the students of Leb 
anon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annville, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3. 1879. 



Jane Y. Ehrhart 
Ralph Shay 
Martha Davies 
Louella M. Schindel 
Alex Rakow 



Editor 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 



John Dressler Business Manager 

News Staff— Margaret Cox, Robert Guinlvan, 
Ruth Ilemlnway, Louise Keller, Dorothy 
Landis, Robert Mays, Robert Ness, How 
ard Paine, Frances Prutzman. Richard 
Seiverling, David Shaner, Bruce Souders, 
Genevieve Stansfleld. 

Features Staff — Margaret Bordwell, Maurice 
Erdman, Martha Jane Koontz, Robert 
Nichols, Feme Poet, Floda Trout. 

Sports Staff— Betty Ann Rutherford. 

Business Staff — Richard Bell, Guy Dobbs, 
Donald Glen, Ruth Graybill. Mabel Jane 
Miller, William Reed. 



REPRESENTED FOH NATIONAL . . c *T I Sll ! G BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Angeles • Sam Francisco 



th 



e 

fault 



end 

with the editor, 



They fine 
The stuff we print is rot, 
The paper is about as peppy 
As a cemetary lot. 
The paper shows poor management, 
The jokes they say, are stale; 
The upperclassmen holler 
The upperclassmen. wail, 
But when the paper's printed 
And the issue is on file 
If someone missed a copy, 
You could hear them yell a mile. 
The above poem is traditional a- 
niong college newspaper editors. We 
offer it to you as a parting word for 
it very adequately expresses the col- 
legiate attitude toward their own pa- 
per and this year has been no excep- 
tion. However, along with the usual 
"griping" we have heard numerous ex- 
pressions of appreciation and approv- 
al. For all of these we are very ap- 
preciative. 

This has been an enjoyable year for 
all of us — we hope we have imparted 
a little bit of its pleasure to you. We 
dislike the thought of going, yet the 
battle cry of our age is "Progress — 
forward", and such are our desires and 
wishes for La Vie Collegienne. There- 
fore, it is with a great deal of pleas- 
ure that we turn over to our suc- 
cessors the responsibility of publish- 
ing La Vie Collegienne. 

Before we take our final bow, we 
want to express our thanks to all the 
persons who have aided us in the at- 
taining, of "scoop" material, news and 
advertisements*. We share with them 
any success that we might have 
gained. 

To the new staff, greetings and best 
wishes for a prosperous year. 



la chivalerie est 
morte - - vive 
la chivalerie 

In spite of the varied achievements 
of the modern woman, in spite of the 
successful womens' rights movement, 
in spite of the so-called "enlightened 
age", one adage, old in Bible times, 
still carries the ring of truth — "wo 
man is the weaker vessel." The more 
aggressive of us bow our frizzled 
heads in sorrowful admittance of the 
fact; the rest, less affected by the 
single standard, transmit this defect 
into their strongest weapon. It is hard 
to say of just what this weaknes con- 
sists. In view of facts, I refuse to hail 
man as intellectually superior, and I 
doubt if even the most stalwart foot- 
baller would be gratified if I under- 
rated male superiority as purely phy- 
sical. No, there is more to it than that. 
There must be something in the psy- 
chology of the male animal that gives 
both the crassest brute and the cul- 
tured gentleman that innate sense of 
superiority v/hich few women have 
cared to challenge. 

How does women's inferiority con- 
nect with chivalry? In this one re- 
spect: where man leads woman will 
follow; man sets the pace, the weaker 
vessel must meet it. The girl is always 
expected to adjust her personality, her 
actions, her very ideals to fit those of 
the chivalrous knight who has con- 
descended to spend time in her com- 
pany. It is fortunate for the man that 
Cleopatra was not the only woman 
blessed (or cursed) with "infinite 
variety." 

To further this, my defense of the 
modern girl, I will have to resort to 
a frankness that will probably offend 
those in my own camp, but this is no 
time for feminine caginess. Women 
do dress, act, and think in the manner 
they hope will best please the man of 
their choice or mankind in general. 
The things that you dislike most in us, 
boys, are those very things that you 
have instigated. Our conduct in the 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 




MISS HENDERSON 

IS THE ONLY 
WOMAN EDITOR. 

OF A MAJOR. 
CO- EDUCATIONAL 

UNIVERSITY'S 
DAILY 

NEWSPAPER. 7 
SHE HANDLES 
THE NEWS END 

OF THE DAILY 

CALIFORNIAN. 



-J 



HENDERSON 



ALABAMA POLY 

VALPARAISO 
CONVERSE 
INDIANA 
ROLLINS 

CLEMS ON 
GOUCHER. 
LENOIR RHYNE 

LAWRENCE 
DUQUErSNE 

DARTMOUTH 
WAYNESBURG 




D 

rROOF THAT FRATERNITY GROWTH IS NOT 
vSLOWINS DOWN IS SEEN FROM THE FACT 
THAT MORE THAN $20,000,000 IS BEING 
SPENT ANNUALLY ON NEW FRATERNITY HOUSES' 



The Campus Is Talking About 

There's Music in the Air" 



Joint Recital 



(Continued from Page 1) 

Hungarian Rhapsody No. 6 Liszt 

Merl F reel and 
Liebesbotschaft - Schubert 

Die Forelle Schubert 

Zueignung Strauss 

Nuffin Schroedir 

Sundown Hageman 

Myron Taylor 
Ruth Harrison Taylor, Accompanist 

INTERMISSION 
FIFTEEN MINUTES 

Paradiso! from L'Africana 

Meyerbeer 

Myron Taylor 

Concerto No. 2 in G Minor 

Saint Saen 

Andante sostenuto 
Allegro scherzando 
Presto 

Merl Freeland 



jazz notes 

by Maurie Erdman 

Concluding the year let's give a 
word of praise to a fast rising band 
coming out of the nation's capital led 
and managed by Charley Spivak. 

The band uses five reeds, six brass 
in a 3-3 arrangement and the old re- 
liable four rhythm. With a dance 
style ranking among the best, we find 
the leader using a sweet trumpet for 
the smooth stuff. Vocalizing on bal- 
lads is Harry Stevens while Ginger 
Maylen sings in swing. Outstanding 
example of his well rounded library 
is "Intermezzo," the best arrange- 
ment of the piece as yet heard. Reeds 
follow the Miller lines but an excep- 
tional brass section turns to the short, 
choppy and rich styles of Woody Her- 
man. 

With the band only a little more 
than a year old, it has risen amazingly 
in its short pre-fame period. Every 
man in the band is young and we 
wouldn't be surprised if many of them 
are still ineligible for the draft. In 
the past year the band has been 
playing at many of the most famous 
i-pots in the country. 

Recently finishing a 3-weeks run at 
Paramount he and his band have been 
playing a series of one night stands 
including the Prom at the University 
of Tennessee. In four more weeks 
Spivak will return to New York to 
take up summer residence in the Glen 
Island Casino. Stand by for future 
announcements for this group will 
bear watching. Don't miss him when 
he starts his broadcast from Glen Is- 
land, because here is one of the un- 
and-comers for the very very near fu- 
ture. 



"The Lost Chord" .... In this case it was a lost college prexy .... To 
explain — last Saturday night John Lynch, upon returning home, was un- 
able to locate Dr. and Mrs. Lynch and Foxy .... By 3 A. M. he was so 
alarmed he called the State Police who started a systematic search . . . . 
But to no avail .... There was no news at all, in fact, until last Sunday 
when the prodigals returned (without the aid of the police) from a quiet 
trip into Western Pennsylvania .... 

"March Militaire" .... On Tuesday night last The Army put in its ap 
pearance at the L. V. Library .... Strange that when giving out instruc 
tions for the momentous event Miss Myers should utter the words, "Now, 
girls, we must all be very discreet!" .... 

"Tales of the Vienna Woods*' .... Or Reminiscences of a Weekend at 
Mt. Gretna .... Men appearing during a West Hall week-end for the first 
time .... Skating party from which Polly Keller didn't recover .... Hep 
flump, Doris Carter's Jersey turtle, claiming a new home .... 

"Lohengrin" .... Although it's scarcely news anymore, everyone is 
still talking about the way the draft forced Mr. and Mrs. John H. Lynch III 
to announce their marriage of last July .... Congrats on keeping the 
secret so well, and best wishes by the score . . . . ' 

"The Children's Corner" .... North Hall balcony t'other night when 
several upperclassmen (chiefly Heminway, Shatto, Ehrhart and Koontz) 
used it for jumping rope and playing hop-scotch .... During the day it 
resembles a beauty parlor what with sun-bathing, plus all manner of beauty 
treatment a la brushes and creams .... You'd think the biology students 
never saw a girl in a bathing suit the way they gape .... Charwomen's 
Local No. 237 did a thorough and much-neeued clean-up job on Monday .... 

Fox-trot (Two-step to you!) .... So Sam Derrick thinks because he 
hasn't made the headlines his side-stepping with Mary Mehaffey hasn't 
been noticed! .... That's where he's oh, so wrong .... It's just that we 
hated to break it to Bunny .... Next time don't boast either behind our 
back or to our face, Sam! .... 

Theme With Variations .... Maurie Erdman with Jo Hammond .... 
Maurie Erdman with Martie Yeakle .... Jean Daugherty with Joe Carr .... 
Jean Daugherty with Chuck Newbaker .... Mary Liz Spangler with Frank 
Shenk .... Mary Liz Spangler with Hub Curry .... 

Sharps and Flats . . . .Eclectic Club-ers welcome-homed Tink Silvers, 
Jerry Novick, and Dick Kauffman for their Lancaster fling .... First ap- 
pearance of Dotty Schindel's B. M. O. C. (Big Man Off Campus in this 
case) .... Martha Crone spending the few sweet minutes before ten with a 

home-town lad lately Tippy and Smitty getting together lots .... 

Cutest constant couple on campus .... Janet Schopf and Walt Ebersole .... 
Eddie Creeger spending time at West Hall these days with Ruthie Graybill 
.... Ed Stansfield and Katy Dunkle not on speaking terms .... New tables 
in the dining-room, which are oh, so definitely "fixed" .... Juniors who 
didn't pay class dues excluded from classes to their intense regret! .... 
First swimmers of the year .... Jean Daugherty and Joe Carr .... I. R. 
C. newsreel leaving everybody in a mood .... John Rex appearing late for 
all his classes now that he's married .... Bets being laid as to how long 
the new wooden chairs in the M. I). S. R. will last .... Marlin Espenshade 
returning from a field trip without his shirt .... Betty Foster and Chuck 
Tyson exploring the potentialities of Platonic love .... 

'Star-Spangled Banner" .... Just as this indicates sign-off time on the 
wave lengths, so it does for this column .... I, Martha Jane Koontz, do 
hereby deelare, testify and affirm that I, alone, am totally responsible for 
everything that has appeared in this column .... My well-known johnnies- 
on-the-spot are in no way to blame, and any complaints should be made di- 
rectly to me .... I shall attempt to give complete satisfaction for any 
.supposed slight in any way the complaintant desires, as long as it's raspberry 
pies at twenty paces .... Seriously, it's all been in fun .... S'long you- 
all . . . . M. J 



enior 



Alf Noise 



It appears that this issue bears 
final written utterances of senio^ ^ 
tributors. Not being exempt fro m 
classification, your preacher autr. 
joins the farewells and thanks 
those student readers Wno 



ha 



faithfully considered the worth 
his endeavors. 

When one reaches the second 
mester stage of his senior y ear ^ Se ~ 
naturally thinking, dreaming 0l . e . 1S 
vestigating that big world which K 
has studied and heard so much a h 
He has reached a point wher e T' 
doesn't know whether to express 
regret or laudation that college \ ' 
approach the terminal. His chara 
is almost completely molded andV* 
outlook on life is rather permanent 8 
He is subject to reminiscing f ' 
college days that have passed, and 
a mental scale he is bound to meat 
ure their personal contributions. &S 
If you are not in agreement with 
the fact that seniors have m an 
thoughts for the future cradled in a H 
sorts of feelings from cynicism and 
pessimism to optimism, think of the 
world we enter in June, all battered 
bruised and torn by war and hate. Our 
America is filled with opportunities 
in industry, commerce and profes- 
sions, but all the present glories are 
eclipsed by the shadow of Mars, who 
is responsible for the prosperity.' How 
long before we heed the battle call 
is but a matter of conjecture. Our 
young men have exceeded the million 
mark as the military forces continue 
to grow and draft numbers take them 
from our very midst. 

Thus, in a few short sentences, are 
our thoughts. But despite the fact 
that things do not seem so very bright, 
the student who retains Christian 
faith and hope is far better armed to 
meet the future than any mechaniz- 
ed field piece. Too many of us have 
turned our backs on God eespecially 
when we need Him to carefully guide 
our careless youthful feet. Does it 
not seem unfair that we should enjoy 
the modern presentations of sin and 
then when the crisis comes to flock 
to the feet of Our God and ask Him 
to spare us from the man made hor- 
rors ? If we live each day in His pleas- 
ure and train in His great army we 
can be assured that our future bur- 
dens will be much lighter to bear. 
Only in the sign of His Holy Cross 
we shall find victory for our lives and 
those of our fellow men. 



Stage Whispers 

The column this week will be in the 
nature of a swan song. In other 
words, after this week another indus- 
trious columnist will sit down at the 
last minute and dash off a few words 
of wisdom for the general public and 
the Thespians in particular to per use 
religiously every week. But I have en- 
joyed it and I am sorry to be mak 1 "^ 
my exit with this issue. 

The play to be given Mother's 
Week-end is "Wurzel-Flummei7» 
a one-act play by A. A. M' 1 ^' 
and it is to be directed by Jea« e 
Kalbach of "The Truth about Worn<^ 
fame. The cast is to be selected fr 

this P lay 



the two casts which were in 



Enr 



in connection with the freshman 
lish class. It will include: John ., 8l y 
Fadden, Charlotte Harnish, & ' 
Elizabeth Grube, Bruce Souders, 
nard "Romeo" Rubin and Ju 
Moore. This is one of the most P 
ular of all one-act plays and wa * 
en here several years ago f° r 
coming. So let's bring our m0 
to the play, and let them see a ^ q{ 
pie of what we can do in the * ie 
dramatics. - 

And so, thus endeth the last ^ 
I'm sorry but this is the end. 
MARGIE BORDWELL 



i 

I of 

t# 
bun 
E 
the 
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run 
1 in 1 
T 
goii 
Day 
doul 
the 
pass 
cam 
righ 
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and 
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hits, 
score 
Tl 
the 
hit ■ 
walk 
half 
runs 
and i 
In 
three 
walki 
to Im 
I Meas 
on th 
Th. 
i ninth 
acros. 

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Atl »>vii] 

Si* 

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May 
May 

& 

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I 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



th e 
on. 
•hi s 
hor 

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ave 

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, 

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he 



ays 
Jter 
his 
ent. 
the 
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Our 
ities 
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words 
ic and 
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nery." 
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anette 
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r^AUGURAL BASEBALL TILT 
BRINGS L.V.C. DOWNFALL 
Elizabethtown Leads S-4 



v C.— ELIZABETHTOWN 
» ninth innin £ uprising by the 
team proved to be the downfall 



home 



Lebanon Valley, 5-4, in its inau- 
, a l tilt of the 1941 campaign, with 
u F-town College furnishing the 



gur 

snia 
, um ble pw. 
g b Weiler was on the mound for 
putchmen and he really pitched 
^ood game, allowing only one earned 

a ^ that being the deciding marker 
run, lIiaL ° 
^ final frame. 

T he ball game was all tied up, 4-4, 

,roing m *° ^ e ^ ast °^ ^ ne 1 " n * n - 
pay ^e first man up, slashed out a 
double into right field. Weiler fanned 
the next man, Disney, but issued a 

sS to Althouse. Roffensberger then 
came up and slopped a single into 
light, scoring Day with the fifth and 
winning run. 

Elizabethtown scored first in the 
fourth when they garnered three hits 
and two runs. Stauffer beat out an 
infield hit, but was forced out. Shirk 
got on base through an error at sec- 
ond. Walker and Posey pounded out 
hits, allowing Shirk and Walker to 
score. 

The Valley garnered one tally in 
the fifth when Smith slapped out a 
hit to send Matala home, who had 
walked. E-town came back in their 
half of the frame and tallied two more 
runs on a two-bagger, a fielder's choice 
and a single to right. 

In the sixth the Valley piled up 
three runs when Mease hit, Staley 
walked, Miller was safe on an error 
to load the bags. An infield outscored 
Mease, while Staley and Miller scored 
on the pitcher's error. 

The game went that way until the 
ninth when the home team pushed 
across the winning marker. 

Weiler allowed nine hits, fanned 
five and walked four men in his ini- 
tial contest. Day, the E-town pitcher, 
yielded only five hits, two by Mease, 
J struck out twelve men and walked 
five batters. 

The Valley committed two errors to 
aid the winning cause, and proved to 
^ ineffective in the clutches, leaving 
ei sht men stranded on the sacks. 



Athletic D irector 
frock Announces 
Tennis Changes 

F. & M. Added 



Several 



te nni s 



changes were made in the 



schedule since the last edition 



t er VlE appeared prior to the Eas- 

Me? Cati0n " Athletic Director Frock 
f i, asec * these changes this week as 



e to the poor condition of the 
and White courts it has been 
s c ^ ed ad visable to play the first 



eemed 



W - n ^ a ^ Carlisle rather than at 



match with Dickinson on 



n «viii, 



e - Two matches have been se- 
*>rj With Franklin and Marshall 

and th May 7th ' ° ne home 



°ne away match. The meet- 



8 WkK * 

\^ " the Bucknell-men will be 
^fcjj * r ?^ to tne Bison courts and a 



\ h a Wlth Rlizab ethtown for May 
^ € bin S ^ Gen obtained to round out 
The ' 

\. reva mped schedule is as fol- 



-Dickinson at Carlisle. 



a y g^j^bright at Reading, 
ay • & M. at Lancaster. 
May & M. at Annville. 

\ y j^^-town at Annville. 
Ma„ , ^Muhlenberg at Annville. 



"Juniata at Annville. 



ay l6 

ay Bucknell at Lewisburg. 



M 



°ravian at Annville. 



Seniors Top 
Dorm League 

Final results and standings of tha 
Men's Dormitory Basketball League 
have been somewhat late in getting 
into this department, but to do justice 
to all, the statistics shall be forthwith 
presented. 

The Seniors captured the title and 
also the play-off game with the Sopho- 
more Day students. League standings 
are as follows: 

Won Lost Pet. 

Sr. 8 1 .888 

Frosh 7 2 .777 

Sophs 3 6 .333 

Juniors 9 .000 

The championship was in doubt un- 
til the final game of the season when 
the Seniors defeated the Frosh by a 
score of 55-30. The luckless Juniors 
were unable to win a single game. 

The high scorer of the year turned 
out to be Ralph Conley, sharp shoot- 
ing sparkplug of the Senior outfit. 
Conley scored 174 points in 9 games 
to post an average of 19.5 points per 
game. He was closely followed by 
Neidig of the Frosh quintet who dent- 
ed the hoops for 167 points in 8 
games. Neidig posted the best aver- 
age per game for the season with a 
20.8 point average. 

Other high scorers of the league 
were Smith of the Frosh with 155, 
"Porky" Grow, the back court star 
of the Seniors with 144 points in seven 
games; and Dick Beckner, the one 
man gang of the Sophs, with 119 
points. 

The Juniors failed to place one man 
in the first five ; but their best bet was 
Bob Guinivan who scored 112 points 
for a team which only scored 284 
points all year. 



L. V. C. Baseba 
Games With Gap 

The Lebanon Valley baseball team 
has benefitted materially by the near- 
ness of a military cantonment as 
learned in the past two weeks. But 
doubt as to the true value is being 
aroused from all quarters. 

It appears that several groups of 
khaki-clad boys made numerous trips 
to the campus to secure games with 
the college nine. Eight dates were 
finally agreed upon for games with 
teams representing the various com- 
panies of the 112th Infantry of the 
Pennsylvania National Guard called 
into federal service and now stationed 
at Indiantown Gap. The officers said 
that their men would be free to play 
at the local diamond by 4:00 p.m. 

Of the three contests scheduled for 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday of 
last week, only the third practice game 
came off. On the other occasions Coach 
Ullery had his aspirants on the field 
taking a few cracks at the plate with 
the willow and shagging "flies" so as 
to be ready to go when the soldier 
teams arrived. Uufortunately none 
did arrive and intra-squad games re- 
sulted. The Dutchmen really went to 
work in the unofficial game by lacing 
the visiting infantrymen 19-0, as Ul- 
lery shoved all his reserves into the 
fray. 

Four other practice games with the 
Guardsmen are slated for May 1st, 
13th, 20th, and 23rd. The best outfit 
of the Regiment will ride to do battle 
with the college diamond outfit on May 
Day to correct that deficiency in the 
schedule of the Blue and White base- 
ballers. . _ . 



I Sports (Batenctar \ 

BASEBALL 
J APRIL 25— Moravian at Bethle-I 

hem. 1 
• APRIL 28 — Elizabethtown at Ann-I 

ville. I 
1 APRIL 30 — Muhlenberg at Allen- 1 
1 town. 

I MAY 1— 112th Infantry at Ann-! 
! ville. 

j TENNIS 1 

! APRIL 26 — Dickinson at Carlisle. I 
| MAY 3— Albright at Reading. ] 



tj fie Spectator 
________ by joe 



iwan 



Song 



Just as athletes in their careers, 
must at some time or other, bid adieu, 
so do we come to a stage in our work 
that we must regretfully say fare- 
well. We have tried to please you, 
dear reader, and if we have failed, we 
beg of you to forgive us, because we 
did try. 

As Washington in his "farewell ad 
dress" warned the people of these 
United States, so shall we, not warn, 
but humbly beseech you undergrad- 
uates of Lebanon Valley College to 
realise the situation at hand. We've 
written about it time and again, and 
perhaps at this stage, you are pretty 
well tired of it, but the fact still re- 
mains that a typical college spirit in 
athletics does not exist at the home 
of the Blue and White. 

Many students, who know the least 
about the situation, and go on hear- 
say, promptly lay blame of sport fail- 
ures on the coach. Well some of 
these kind souls that are so free with 
their opinions, but so miserly with 
any game spirit, should be subjected 
to any haranguing and tongue-lash- 
ings that the coach might give them. 

These same people during the bas- 
ketball season sat in their rooms, 
smoking, playing cards, and having a 
hilarious time laughing, at the mis- 
takes of the quintet, which they prob- 
ably had never seen in action. They 
say that Lebanon is too far to go to 
see a game, yet they'll go there for 
reasons not to be mentioned here. 

They want a new gymnasium. Well 
new gyms aren't being built simply 
on good looks. You have to show 
them some cash, and if the team gets 
such miserable followings such as 
some students present, then there cer- 
tainly won't be any cash to show. 

Well, dear friend, we are sorry that 
we've been so morbid, but this athletic 
problem has affected us in a more di- 
rect way than just the reporting an- 
gle. It has become a part of us, and 
we feel that any young American 
with an ounce of spirit, should want 
to go out and cheer for their team, 
win, lose, or draw, against Podunk or 
against Albright. 

And so, dear reader, we sing our 
swan song. It is our final active fling 
for our Alma Mater. We may sound 
ridiculously sentimental, but this 
place has just kind of worked its way 
into our system, and well, we hate to 
see anybody tear its sports down, 
from coaches to players. 

Think it over and maybe in the fu- 
ture, people will point at L. V. C. and 
say "Now there's a school with some 
spirit, I'd like to go there." 

To Mr. Frock, we want to extend 
our thanks for his splendid coopera- 
tion in reserving scoops for this page. 
We appreciate the fact that he real- 
izes that it means something to us to 
get the jump on the local daily. 

But now, the game has ended. 

ALEX RAKOW. 



Sports ^Jn Shorts 
by louise 



The return from Easter vacation 
saw the Frosh and Soph girls finish- 
ing off badminton and table tennis 
tournaments to determine class 
champions. The final results of these 
games have not yet been revealed, but 
it seems that the name, Marian 
Kreider, must be associated with 
table tennis, since in both the first 
and second year groups these two 
lassies with the same name are headed 
for top honors. Betty Johns far out- 
played all her oponents to carry away 
the Soph badminton lead. We can't 
make any predictions concerning the 
'44 gals. 

When these warm spring days come 
along and chase us out of doors, there 
are ostensibly two chief objectives on 
campus; namely, the archery range 
and tennis courts. In addition to the 
court veterans, Dottie Schindel, Nickie 
Witmeyer and Jane Stabley, two first 
year girls are seen doing some flashy 
racquet wielding — Ginnie Bernhard 
and Martha Wilt. Judging by the way 
both these Freshmen hopped from 
hockey to basketball to tennis, its safe 



to say that L. V. girls can continue to 
hold the sports record. 

And speaking of archery — it's no 
longer a struggling sport on L. V. 
campus. Its popularity is increasing 
by leaps and bounds, in fact so much 
that Lucy Esbenshade, archery leader 
has a tough time keeping track of the 
equipment. Incidentally, watch this 
column for news of an archery meet 
here on campus on Saturday, May 17. 

This coming week end marks the 
Play Day at Penn State. Seven girls 
will represent Lebanon Valley at that 
time. They are as follows: Archery, 
Lucy Esbenshade, Margaretta Carey; 
Tennis, Dottie Schindel, Martha Wilt, 
Nickie Witmeyer; Badminton, Mary 
Johns, Mary Mehaffey. Here's wishing 
you loads of luck! 



History Conference 
Attracts 4 from L. V. 

Four representatives o£ Lebanon 
Valley attended the annual meeting 
of the Pennsylvania Federation of 
Historical Societies held at Harris- 
bury on April 10. Dr. H. H. Shenk, 
Professor Frederic Miller, Jane Y. 
Ehrhart, and Ralph Shay were those 
present. The sessions were held in the 
Penn Harris Hotel. 




The average Bell telephone is 

in working order 

99.9% of the time! 

But that doesn't satisfy 

this man. His job is 

to hunt for trouble . • . 

to check every line. 

He finds weak spots 

and gets them fixed 

before they trouble you. 

So that the next time 

you call the best girl . . . 

or telephone home . . . 

your message will go through 

quickly and clearly — 

around the corner 

or across the continent. 

Number, please? 

THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA 



1 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1941 



German Club Completes 
Plans For Movies 

A program of three German mo- 
tion pictures has been arranged by the 
German Club to be presented on Tues- 
day evening, April 29, at eight o'clock. 
The pictures, which will probably be 
shown in the chemistry lecture room, 
are "talkies" with German dialogue 
and narration. The program includes 
"A Trip Through Germany," a two 
reel "short" which has been popular 
in theatres throughout the country; 
"A Peasant Wedding in Hesser," a 
colorful reel depicting the quaint wed- 
ding customs of Old Germany; and 
either "Lcve of the Harmonica," with 
the fine old folk tunes of Germany, 
or "Memories of Schubert," including 
many of the composer's most popular 
compositions. Everyone is cordially in- 
vited to attend. Admission is free. 
The pictures are released through the 
German Railroads Information Office. 



"Y" Cabinets Plan 
Annual Banquet 

The annual banquet of the Y. M. 
C. A. and Y. W. C. A. cabinets and 
their advisers will be held next Wed- 
nesday evening, April 30, in the din- 
ing room of the Hershey Community 
Building. 

The committees in charge of the oc- 
casion have planned for an informal 
evening as one of the events marking 
the end of the year for the officers of 
the two organizations. The time for 
the banquet has been set for six 
o'clock. 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture & Floor Coverings 
Kelvinator Electric 
Refrigerators 
Hoover Electric Sweepers 
Easy Washers 
Westinghouse Electric 
Ranges 
R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



Going To The Prom? 

* ** * 

A 4-star feature in 
flowers at 

GINGRICH'S 

See Wm. Reed— Room 100 



Dr. Lynch Reciprocates 
Bookstaber s Address 

Last Friday evening, Dr. Lynch de- 
livered an address in the Ohev Sholom 
Temple, of which Bookstaber is Rabbi, 
in Harrisburg on the subject, "The 
Basic Elements of the Judaeo-Chris- 
tian Faith." Two members of the 
freshman class at Lebanon Valley, 
Gene Cohan and Bernard Rubin, par- 
ticipated in the program. While in 
Harrisburg Dr. Lynch was a guest in 
the home of Bernard Rubin. Dr. Lynch 
has revealed the fact that Rabbi 
Friedman of Harrisburg is going to 
present a set of the complete works 
of Gcethe to the library. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 

Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



la chivalrie 



This Specialty For This 
Week: 

Pottery Objects 



JEANETTE'S 

Main Street - - - Annville 




TRY COFFEE 

in a soda 

in a milk shake 

in a malted milk 

the different flavor will 
satisfy 



The Pennway 



(Continued from Page 2) 



years to come depends upon, and does 
not cause, yours. The most sorrowful 
part of the whole situation is that 
woman's adaptability is coupled with a 
undaunted faith in men which is not 
always well-founded. 

This question of chivalry, as raised 
by Alf Noise, aroused my very femin- 
ine instinct of curiosity, so that I 
did some research on the matter. Chiv- 
alry was, of course, an attribute of 
feudalism, and in its purity was lost 
with the death of that institution. The 
modern connotation of the chivalrous 
man is the courteous gentleman. I 
could quote numberless examples to 
show how the men of L. V., as com- 
pared with men from other schools, 
fall woefully short in this respect; but 
that would be futile. It is never fair 
to pick random examples, and besides, 
some irrate man would match me story 
for story. But perhaps the oaths of 
the old Christian Knight will give you 
something to think about, boys. Read 
them over, keeping in mind that we 
girls can be only as womanly as you 
expect us to be. 

The Christian Knight swore: 

1. To be courteous. 

2. To redress wrongs. 

3. To keep his word. 

4. To quarrel only in a just cause. 

5. To protect the helpless. 

6. To protect women. 



Call BERNSTEIN'S 

For High Quality of Cut Flowers 
and Corsage Work 

LEBANON 592 



Be Ready for the 
"Junior Prom" 
SEE US FIRST 



Karl's 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 



Davis Pharmacy 



103 W. Main Street 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



SPORT COATS! 

SPORT SLACKS! 

For Campus Wear nothing could be more suitable 
and correct than a Shetland Sport Coat 
and Gabardine Slacks 
Try them now 

The Coats $12.50, $15.00, $18.00 

The Slacks $ .5.00, $ 6.50, $ 7.50 



Inter 

Woven 

Sox 




CLOTH INGQ/^ftUAtlfY 



Arrow 
Shirts 



Hear 
PAULA KELLY 

with America's No. 1 
Dance Band Leader 

GLENN 
MILLER 

in "Moonlight Serenade' 

FOR L. V. C. 

TUES., WED., THURS. 

at 10 P. M. 
C. B. S. Stations 





«S5 





Hear 

PATSY GARRETT 



FRED 
WARING 

and his Pennsylvanians 
in "Pleasure Time" 




FOR L. V. C. 

MON., TUES., WED., 
THURS., FRI. 
at 7 P. M. 
N. B. C. Stations 



Copyright 1941, Liggett & Myers Tobacco TCo. 



Music Fe stival 

(Continued from Page 1) 

and shouted while Elijah mocked them 
saying- — "Call him louder — perhaps 
he sleeps, or is away, or can't hear 
you." After several hours of this, Eli- 
jah called on his God. Immediately a 
fire descended and the people were 
awe struck. Then Elijah prayed for 
rain and asked a youth to look toward 
the sea for a sign of rain. None ap- 
peared, though Elijah sent the youth 
seven times to look. Finally a cloud 
appeared. Then the rain came, then 
torrents "to lave the thirsty land." 

PART 2— But Jezebel, Ahab's wife, 
argued with him and persuaded him 
to return to the worship of Baal. She 
also made threats against the life of 
Klijah. Greatly disappointed in the 
turn of events, Elijah prays that he 
be allowed to die. As he sleeps (be- 
neath a juniper tree) an angel ap- 
pears and directs him to go to Mount 
Horeb, the mount of God. There the 
Lord appears to him — not in a temp- 
est, or an earthquake or a fire — but 
in a still small voice, telling him to 
return to Israel and continue his work 
among the people there. Sometime la- 
ter, when Elijah was ready to die, he 
was taken to heaven in a fiery chariot 
by a whirlwind. 



Mothers Weekend 



(Continued from Page 1) 

gram also includes group singing a 
selections by the vocal trio, Mai'g al 
Bordwell, Margaret Boyd, and Je&f 
Robertson. Genevieve Stansfield 
making attractive place cards foi v 
tables with the assistance 



of Fresh' 



The decor- 
in- 



men Y Cabinet members, 
ation committee for the occasion 
eludes Ruth Haverstock, ■ 



Ge neviev« 

Stansfield, Elizabeth Sattazahn, 
Rutherford, Frances Prutzman 
Lucile Esbenshade. 

Saturday evening has been let fl6 
from any planned activity so tha 
girls can entertain their g^ eS s 
they like. Sunday's program offer 
invitation to attend Sunday b 
and church at the college chure^ 
the afternoon many will atten 
glee club and band concert in tne 
um at Harrisburg 



the 



an 
ml 
in 
_ th c 
For- 



The ticket sales are very P r0 
and there will not be sales at tlj ^3 
for "Elijah." Many were turne >A ^ 
last year and if you want tic n { 
sure to get them from a mern ^ 
the Conservatory before Friday 



Vol 

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LET'S GO 



Z-610 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

'X 



PROM-ING! 



Vol. 



xviii 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1941 



No. 1 



Seniors Obtain Post-grad 

Places At Universities 

ESPENSHADE AT PURDUE 
REIFF AT CINCINNATI 



Two members of the senior class, 
Kcbert Reiff anc * Marlin Espenshade, 
luve been added to the list of grad- 
uates to receive offers to attend grad- 
uate schools. To date Robert *Breen 
and Robert Reiff of the chemistry de- 
artment have been so honored while 
Marlin Espenshade is the first of the 
biology majors. 

Robert H. Reiff, a senior chemistry 
major, has been granted a graduate 
ass istantship in the chemistry depart- 
ment cf the University of Cincinnati. 
Mr. Reiff will spend twelve hours a 
week giving laboratory instruction. 
This, in combination with his research 
work in physical chemistry, will ob- 
tain for him in several years the de- 
gree of Master of Science. 

Ample proof of Reiff's brilliant 
work in the undergraduate chemistry 
department at Lebanon Valley is 
found in his successful completion of 
forty chemical credit hours. He was 
awarded membership in Phi Alpha 
Epsilon. 

Another senior, Marlin A. Espen- 
shade, who is a major in the biology 
department, has been granted a grad- 
uate assistantship in general biology 
at Purdue University, Lafayette, In- 
diana, where a student of Dr. Derick- 
son is head of the department. Mr. 
Espenshade's duties will be to assist 
in general biology, several divisions in 
laboratory, and three or four recita- 
tion divisions as well as to attend one 
lecture a week in general biology. The 
remainder of the time will be free, 
Permitting him to go on with his grad- 
ate study toward obtaining a Mas- 
ter's degree in a biological science. 

Mr. Espenshade has been an honor 
st udent, with a Phi Alpha Epsilon 
certificate while at Lebanon Valley. 
|te has been a biology assistant 

0r the past two years, and he has 
a total of forty-two hours to his 

(Continued on Page 2, Column 4) 



Committees For Ball 
Appointed By Shenk 



the ^ ai ° r Bal1 which is to be held at 



Pr a «i _ meet ing held Tuesday noon, 

th ft o' nnou nc-ed the committees for 
, oen 

Bhj 

*as ^ ^ the same meeting it 
Cl Me a -J noun ced that Dr. and Mrs. 
i Cr q A Lynch will entertain the Sen- 
\ at g Ss at dinner on Thursday, May 



atlk Shenk, P 
noun* 
f Bai: 

e Ridge Country Club, Satur- 



Til/ Dl ning Room, Hershey. 
% Ce C ,? mni ittees for the Senior Ball : 
N^a, Derick, and Fred Smee; 
Koo nt >W *' J °hn Dressier, Marth Jane 
Itj 0,.'., erne Poet > an d Robert Nich- 
Wi e esfr «. Maurice Erdman, Mar 
j^ ^, hpau gh, Josephine Ernst, an< 



P-ni., in the Hershey Com- 



$C°* d H 



ndei 



<H Har Mary Elizabeth Spangler, 
!on ' Al Snvder ; and Transporter 
H ; e * an der Rakow, Men Day Stu- 
? all ;'l r n Ruppersberger, North 
ad le Seid ers, South Hall ; Fred 
\^ Meil 's Dorm; Francis Prutz- 
f^i Hal l; and Betty Ann Ruth- 
' Wot *en Day Students. 



and 

; Chaperones, Louella 



Glee Club To Sing 
At VI iisic Conference 
In Atlantic City 

The Lebanon Valley Glee Club, un- 
der the direction of Professor E. P. 
Rutledge, will sing at the Eastern Mu- 
sic Educator's Conference in Atlantic 
City on Monday, May 5. They will 
sing at three departmental meetings 
and one general meeting. The leaders 
of the departmental meetings are Miss 
Lilla Belle Pitts, of New York City, 
Mr. Claude Rosenberry, of Harris- 
burg, and Mr. D. S. Wheelwright, of 
Washington, D. C. The group will 
leave on Sunday and return to school 
Monday evening. 

From Monday, May 5, to Wednesday, 
May 7, Miss Gillespie will attend the 
Eastern Music Educators Conference 
held in Atlantic City where she will be 
on a daily seminar lasting from 8:30 
to 10:30 each morning. Mr. M. Claude 
Rosenberry, State Superintendent of 
Public School Music in the Depart- 
ment of Public Instruction of Penn- 
sylvania, will act as chairman at this 
conference. 

Last Thursday and Friday, Miss 
Gillespie served on one of the commit- 
tees at The All Pennsylvania Planning 
Conference for the Cooperative Study 
of Teacher Education at Harrisburg. 



Sports Calendar 

BASEBALL 
May 1 — 112th Infantry, Home 
" 3 — Moravian, Home 
" 6 — Delaware, Away 
" 7 — Washington College, Away 
" 9 — Ursinus, Home 

TENNIS 
May 3 — Albright, Away 
" 5 — F. and M., Away 
" 7 — F. and M., Away. 



Orchestra Leader 




JACK ADAMS 



Mc Ferren Leads 
Junior Prom 

Hershey Ballroom Is 
Scene of Annual Jubilee 

Tomorrow night, May 2, the Her- 
shey Park Ballroom vvdll be taken over 
by Lebanon Valley lads and lassies 
for their annual Junior Prom. To the 
scintilating rhythm cf Jack Adams and 
his Orchestra, E. Carrol McFerren 
and Marjorie Kishpaugh will lead the 
promenade. 

The Chaperones for this gala event 
are Professor and Mrs. Black, Pro- 
fessor and Mrs. Miller, and Coach and 
Mrs. Ullery. 

The orchestra which will come from 
Reading to supply the music for the 
fete has been highly recommended by 
those who have heard it. Adams will 
play the type of melodies which the 
juniors request in his original ar- 
rangements. This promises enjoyable 
tunes in a new manner. 

"If you want to be alone, stay at 
home; but if your needs be fun and 
plenty of it, come to Junior Prom." 
This is the sentiment of the Junior 
Class, as expressed by President Earl 
Boltz. 



Students Elect Ge^rfj, 

Gockley as Y Residents 



ALL OFFICES FILLED 
CABINETS SELECTED 



s Stonecipher *ills 
^ Post As Examiner 
On Jesuit Project 

Dr. A. H. M. Stonecipher, Dean of 
Lebanon Valley College, was one of 
the examiners at the Virgilian Aca- 
demy held Sunday, April 20, at the 
Jesuit Novitiate, Wernersville, Penn- 
sylvania. 

Ihis affair is annually programmed 
as an extra curricular project in 
which four students of the Novitiate 
are quizzed on the works of Virgil. 
Today, as was the case at the found- 
ing of the Jesuit movement more than 
four hundred years ago, the Jesuits 
emphasize the classical education. It 
is no wonder, then, that the four ex- 
positors, pupils of the Novitiate, were 
able to face sixteen examiners who 
interrogated them on the Metrical, 
Grammatical, Mythological and Aes- 
thetic content of Virgil's Eclogues, 
Georgics, and Aeneid. 

Along with Dr. Stonecipher, the 
board of examiners consisted of Latin 
Professors from Georgetown Univer- 
sity, Fordham University, University 
of Pittsburgh, Princeton University, 
Franklin and Marshall College, and 
other famous colleges and universities 
in the East. Each of these examiners 
were given from five to seven min- 
utes on a previously assigned por- 
tion of Virgil's Latin Classics. 



Campus Activities 

May 1— Faculty Recital — Myron 
Taylor, tenor and Merl Free- 
land, piano. 

May 2 — Junior Prom. 

May 5— Wig and Buckle Meeting. 
Patricia Altwater, dancer, 
Guest. 

May 8— President's Reception for 
Seniors. Hershey Community 
Dining Room. 

EXTRA! 
May 7 and 8— YEARBOOK Distri- 
bution in the Library. 



FAMOUS PAIR IN "THERE SHALL*BE NO NIGHT 



11 



On Monday night several members 
of the Wig and Buckle Club witness- 
ed the Theatre Guild production of 
Robert Sherwood's play "There Shall 
Be No Night," starring Alfred Lunt 
and Lynn Fontanne. 

Already acquainted with Mr. Sher- 
wood's plays and the acting of the 
Lunts, we were unprepared for "There 
Shall Be No Night." The scene of 
the play is Helsinki, from early Oc- 
tober, 1938, to late February, 1940, 
just before and during the "Finnish 
incident." Against this background of 
suspense and tragedy move Dr. Kaar- 
lo Valkonen, eminent neurologist and 
Nobel prize winner, and his wife Mir- 
anda, their son Erik, his sweetheart 
Kaatri, Uncle Waldemar and Dave 
Corween, American newspaper and 
radio man. 



Martlux Jane Koontz 
The play dramatically presented the 
conflicting present day philosophies: 
in Erik, the grim determination to 
fight to the bitter end, not because 
of any possibility of victory, but sole- 
ly because of the intrinsic worth of 
the cause; in Kaatri, the hatred of 
the futility of it all and the determin- 
ation to snatch a bit of happiness be- 
fore life is cut off; in Dr Ziemssen, 
a German diplomat residing in Hel- 
sinki, the brutal fiendishness of Nazi- 
sm; and in Dr. Valkonen, the Chris- 
tian hope for a new world, a hope 
which can make a scientist go to his 
dpath with the words of the prophecy 
of St. John on his lips, "And there 
shall be no more curse; but the throne 
f God and of the Lamb shall be in 
it; and his servants shall serve him: 
And they shall see his face; and h : s 



.»ame shall be in their foreheads. And 
there shall be no night there; and 
they need no candle, neither light of 
the sun; for the Lord God giveth them 
light: and they shall reign for ever 
and ever." 

If an attempt to summarize the 
play is difficult, an attempt to crit- 
icize the acting is impossible. Tne 
Lunts played Dr. and Mrs. Vfalkouer. 
\vd Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne 
are Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne. 
Beyond that there is nothing to say. 
Among the minor characters, Eliza- 
beth Fraser as Kaatri and Richard 
VYhorf as Dave Corween were out- 
standing. Incidentally, Richard Whorf 
also designed the settings and did a 
very good job, too, for each set per- 
fectly indicated the mood of the ac- 
Continued on Page 4, Column 2) 



As the result of the chapel election 
held on Friday morning, David Gock- 
ley and Phoebe Geyer were chosen by 
the student body to serve as "Y" pres- 
idents for the college year of 1941-42. 
The remaining newly elected officers 
of the Y. W. C. A. include: Genevieve 
Stansfield, vice president; Virginia 
Goodman, recording secretary; Mar- 
jorie Holly, corresponding secretary; 
Martha Davies, treasurer; Phyllis 
Deitzler, pianist; Marian C. Kreider 
and Verna Stonecipher, day student 
representatives; Mrs. Amos Black 
and Mrs. Frederic K. Miller, social 
advisers. Other officers of the Y. M. 
C. A. are: Walter Ebersole, vice pres- 
ident; Charles Miller, Jr., secretary; 
and George Ziegler, treasurer. 

The new president of the Y. W. C. 
A., a junior from Middletown, has 
been active in "Y" work throughout 
her college career. She began on the 
freshman "Y" Cabinet and served as 
pianist of the organization for the 
next two years. Her ability in sports 
is well known, for she has recently 
been elected the "best girl athlete" of 
Lebanon Valley College. 

David Gockley, a junior ministerial 
student from Ephrata, is a transfer 
from Shenandoah College where he 
was secretary of his class as a fresh- 
man and later served as Devotional 
Chairman of the Y. M. C. A. During 
his first year at Lebanon Valley he 
has been a member of the "Y" Cabi- 
net and has been active as deputation 
chairman of the Life Work Recruits. 

The president of the Y. W. C. A., 
Phoebe Geyer, announces the follow- 
ing appointments: Evelyn Stine, 
Prayer Meeting Chairman; Ruth Ha- 
verstock, assistant Prayer Meeting 
(Continued on Page 4, col. 2) 



Wig And Buckle Club 
To Present Guest Artist 

The Wig and Buckle Club presents 
as a special attraction at its meeting 
on Monday, May 5, in Engle Hall, 
Miss Patricia Altwater, ballet dancer. 
The program begins at 7 :30 p.m., 
sharp. 

Miss Altwater, a graduate of Penn 
State, is at present a teacher in the 
physical education department at Pal- 
myra High School. Before entering 
upon the teaching profession, Miss 
Altwater danced with the Pittsburgh 
Ballet Company and toured the coun- 
try with the Ruth St. Denis Ballet 
Troupe. As a part of her program, 
which consists of four numbers, she 
will present an authentic Mexican 
version of La Conga, the current dance 
craze. 

The one act play to be presented at 
this same meeting is to be directed by 
Mrs. Evelyn Ware Lynch. The play, 
"Low Bridge," was written by Grace 
B. Gravatt, and will be interpreted 
by the following cast: Myra Stan- 
wick, Janet Schopf; Helen Sanders, 
Marian Kreider; Myrtle Jones, Ruth 
Kreider; and Louise Melford, Ann 
Collins. 



1 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1941 




La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISH KD 1925 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
collage year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annville, Pa., post office 
under the Act of March 3, 1879. 

Martha Davibs Editor 

David Shaner Associate Editor 

Bruce Souders News Editor 

Ruth Heminway Features Editor 
Ralph Shay Sports Editor 

Joseph Carr Business Manager 

News Stuff — Margaret Cox, Mildred Cross 
Richard Seiverling, Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Marian M. Kreider, Dorothy 
Landis. 

Features Staff— Elizabeth Sattazahn, Charles 
Tyson, Robert Mays, Genevieve Stans- 
field, Mary Mahaffey, Harry Miller. 

Sports Stuff — Louise Keller, Earl Boltz, Ea- 
rner Pollock, John Paul Hummel. 

Business Staff — Guy Dobbs, Donald Glen, 

Ruth GraybM. 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicaoo • boston • Los ansilis • San Francisco 



plaudits 



During the entire school year the 
campus is quite aware that the Con- 
servatory of Music is a vital part of 
Lebanon Valley College whether it is 
merely because of the jumble of 
sounds issuing from Engle Hall or 
the appearance of a fine band at a 
football game. At one time of the 
year, however, pride in this depart- 
ment reaches a new high. The Annual 
Music Festival marks this peak. 

For the real quality of the pro- 
grams presented this year the band, 
glee club, chorus, and orchestra de- 
serve all acclaim awarded them by 
their audiences. For adding richly to 
the culture to be gained at L. V. C. 
the festival takes a foremost place. 
For the direction of Professor Rut- 
ledge both the participants and the 
listeners have doffed their hats in ad- 
miration. 

We wish to give this musical high- 
light the lofty position among all cam- 
pus activities which it deserves. 



crisis 

In the history of every government 
there arises at some time a crisis 
when the delegation of power must 
be determined. Such a time has come 
to the students of Lebanon Valley 
whether they wish to face the issue 
or not. What is to be the status of 
our student governing bodies? 

A real illness has infected the en- 
tire school with the irresponsible, I- 
don't-care germs of "it's everybody's 
concern and fault but mine." Now 
that the crisis is approaching mainte- 
nance of self-autonomy will only re- 
place paralysis if there is a geniune 
will to survive. 

Student government — do you want 
it? You, who are shouting, "Yes!" 
the loudest, take stock of your own 
actions. Lebanon Valley needs loyal- 
ty, the student governments need co- 
operation, and the loudest "gripers" 
ought to get glasses so they can fo- 
cus their efforts on what goes on clos- 
est to them. Is student government 
going to go from crutches to a wheel 
chair or walk on its own two feet 
when the crisis is over? 



*f rom the lYlngs 

by Backdrop 

Orchids to the cast of Wurzel-Flum- 
mery — 'twas a nice piece of entertain- 
ment. We can't help but remark how 
even more handsome Jack McFadden 
looked as an older man. Aging helps 
so many things! And a very special 
orchid to Bruce Souders for acting 
so much at home up there on the 
boards. Betty Grube and Charlotte 
Harnish looked so feminine and nice 
as they flitted in and out. Ah yes! 
And then came Rubin — cane, battered 
hat, dandelion, and lisp. He was ex- 
actly right for the part, think we. 

There seems to be a bit of trouble 
among the serving force of "The 
White Steed." The Irish dialect re- 
quired for this part of the cast is 
proving to be a major set-back. Ev- 
erybody has a different idea of how 
it should be done. Dr. Struble took 
one night off to give directions on the 
subject, but they can't coordinate — 
the Irish of Mehaffey, Ruppersberger, 
Trout, and McFerren still remains as 
four separate products! 

We understand that there have 
been several cuts in the language of 
the play for obvious reasons, but 
there is one little cut that has proved 
to be a disappointment to Ellen . . . 
she can't be called "carrots." Her hair 
just isn't a bit more on the red side 
than Flo's is, so Dr. Struble sees no 
basis for the name . . . and Ellen was 
so attached to that line! 

A big decision has been made by 
the New York Drama Critics Circle — 
they have voted Lillian Hellman's 
"Watch on the Rhine" as the best 
American play of the season and En- 
trym Williams', "The Corn is Green," 
as the best play of foreign sources. 
Both plays have been much discussed 
all winter and there has been a great 
deal of curiosity among drama enthu- 
siasts as to which of this year's fine 
crop of plays would be voted tops by 
this important group. 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 



Notice 



All students contemplating matri- 
culation for Summer School will 
please see Professor Milton Stokes 
before May 9, to arrange classes 
and credit hours. Classes will be 
arranged, if necessary, for classes 
other than those offered. Act now! 
Summer School begins June 23. 



S. R. F. B. 

La Vie Collegienne anounces the 
addition of a new feature to their 
weekly publication through the cour- 
tesy and cooperation of the S. R. F. B. 
(Society for Recognition of Feminine 
Beauty), the Girl of the Week on 
Lebanon Valley College's Campus will 
be announced. 

To assist them, the S. R. F. B. has 
acquired the services of Count I. M. 
Womanwise yours truly, eminent ob- 
server of the female element. Having 
traveled extensively in Cairo, Egypt; 
the South Sea Islands; Paris, France; 
and the Orient; the Count has seen 
the best in female beauty. His well- 
trained eye finds much of interest on 
this campus. Though his temples are 
greying and his monocle is his best 
friend, Count I. M. Womanwise is not 
a "gad about" as one might suppose. 
He lets nothing interfere with his 
work. His only text book is Esquire, 
magazine for men; but even this in- 
terferes with his work. He is a self- 
made man, observant, and like the 
Greeks, ai lover of beauty. 

As a matter of introduction, the 
S. R. F. B. is a secret organization 
which chooses each week the girl they 
feel is most eligible to bear the title 
of "Girl of the Week." Three winners 
in previous polls are Ellen Rupers- 
berger, talented Senior English Maj- 
or; Jean Daugherty, amiable daughter 
of a Washington, D. C. clergyman, 
and Dorothy Jean Light, a Freshman 
contribution to the cause. 

Last week's choice for the girl of 
the week was "Peggy" Boyd, a Man- 
heim product, Senior Song-bird, and 
regular with John Chambers. 

Now the choice for this week. Mar- 



UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI 
LAW STUDENT, CONSIDERS 
THE LOSS OF A LEG NO 
HANDICAP. HE HAS BEEN 
CHEER LEADER FOR FIVE 
YEARS, WON SEVERAL 
JITTER-BUG CONTESTS, 
DRIVES A CAR AND CAN 
ROLLER. SKATE/ 




KARL 'NO-PUNCH* WALDRON 

WON THE INTERFRATERNrry BANTAM- 
WEIGHT BOXING CROWN AT THE 
UNIV. OF MINNESOTA WITHOUT A 
SINGLE FIGHT.' HE WAS THE ONLY 
ONE ENTERED IN THIS DIVISION . 



• USELESS INFORMATION ■ 

JTUDENTJ vTPEND 21,000 HOURS A 
YEAR STANDING IN REGI5TRATI0N 
' * • LINES' • • ' 



Kibitzkrieg 



Off with the Old and on with the New — Cheerio and a great big how-be-you! 
This is your new grapevine tapper reporting — the whole truth — please 
believe me. Well, hold on- — here comes the surprise attack. 

Double-Trouble — We're gullible 'n all that, but wouldn't a tale like this make 
even you wonder ? Seems like car trouble kept Janet Schopf and her 
mother from making it back to the dorm on Friday night — her mother's 
presence legalized that. But when Janet Marie pulled in late on Sunday 
eve and greeted the keeper-of-the-key with a soldier and a "We had 
a flat tire line" — Well, gals 'n boys — 

A "Silly" Sleepphony— Wasn't it thoughtful of fellow American-historites to 
creep out of class oh so quietly so as not to waken slumbering Silli- 
man? — If the horde of Peeping Toms at the door had been less boys- 
terous, the lad might have caught up with lots of sheep. 

La Vie Staff Sets Up Housekeeping— in the kitchen of the conserv annex- 
Assets to date: one typewriter, two cupboards — But just wait 'til we get 
organized! By the way, ad-chasing "Uncle Joe" doesn't see why he 
can't have a pretty secretary — all the other big business men do. 

We hear — that "Jackie" Guinivan is still fuming because a mere female 
(Alice Abbott, Women's Singles Champ of Philadelphia) set him back in 
a tennis match— that Margie Bordwell came to french class plastered — 
a hang-over from working with plaster-of-paris Alladin lamps— that 
Shay staged a miniature riot in the Day Stude's room because he ac- 
tually has to dance 'round the may pole and not merely hang onto a rib- 
bon and walk — that Renee and Max might 1111 be featuring a return 
engagement!— that a big bruiser growled at one of our luncheon specials: 
"All Vxtamines and nothing to eat!"— that Stabley and Boltz are not 
going "for so" but 'for steady" these days. 

We wonder why — after a date with "Kitzie," Leah Foltz exclaimed: "His 
statements are too ambiguous!" — South Hollers consider a dose of poison 
ivy proof of a date (we're just playing dumb). 

He's at it again— you're right the first time— we do mean Bud Rubin and 
all his lads who sent an air- mail letter to movie actress, June Preiser, 
inviting her to the Junior Prom — sorry to disappoint you, but Mr. Rubin 
doesn't think she can make it. 

Mistaken Identity— Bob Uhrich has been taking razzing a-plenty since en 
route from school one day what he claimed to be a ring-necked pheasant 
proved to be a mallard duck— he was up the right family tree anyway . 

Candid shots of the faculty— Jerry Frock good-naturedly accepting Prof. 
Balsbaugh's suggestion that he skip the first innings of games— Dr. 
Wallace delighting his Shakespeare class with: "I wish we had a double 
clock— one for you and one for me, so that I could lecture two hours 
and you'd think it only one."— Dr. Bailey getting so terribly excited 
when "Jabber" Shay swooned in class— Miss Lietzau finding her Army 
students such pleasant company— Madame Green looking oh so happy 
since moving back into her apartment— Miss Gillespie sliding in the 
conserv and twisting her ankle— she picked herself up and went on her 
way, but the report flew forth that she was badly hurt— which all goes 
to prove that several grains of salt should be digested with each rumor. 

Signing Off— We hope that this first attempt hasn't secured us a berth in 
the dog-house. If it has— please remember— we like our dog-biscuits 
cheese-flavored. 



jorie Kishpaugh is the lucky winner. 
Marjorie is a sweet bud from the 

Chocolatetown. She is a senior and, 
believe it or not she will be seen lead- 
ing off the promenade with Carrol 

McFerren at the Junior Prom. Con- 
gratulations, "Margy"! 

Well, so long until next week. Mean- 
while I. M. Womanwise will be sharp- 
ening his wits by taking "Six Lessons 
from Madame Lazonga" and joining 
the Girl Scouts. Au Revoir. 



Seniors Obtain 

(Continued from Page 1) 

credit in biology. In addition to out- 
standing curricular activity Espen- 
shade filled two presidential positions 
this year as leader of the Y. M. C. A. 
and Biology Club. He is one of the 
active Thespians in the Wig and 
Buckle club with participation in 
'Clarence," "Pride and Prejudice" 
and minor productions to his credit. 



Qollegeca ting >^4to tfa 

The annual event of Mothers' ty 

end (otherwise known as fiei, Celi " 

ubn-out 

water era for the occupants f 
Men's Dorm) was observed begi n ^ 
Friday last and ending Sunday 1 ^ 8 
mothers coming and going freel' ^ 
time during that space. ^ 

Since the highlights of the occ a ' 
—the Elijah Friday night, 
Flummery Saturday afternoon 
the girls' volley ball game Satu^ 
morning— have been enlarged 
previously, let us pass on to theT^ 
quet, a gay event staged on Satur<T" 
at five. 'Mid a wealth of flowers, butf! 
birdhouses (yes, really!), candlel^' 
and further delights, the mothers and 
daughters— not to mention two men 
who somehow wangled themselves J 
to the sanctuary— (they were visjto" 
on campus)— enjoyed a very Speck , 
dinner made even more enjoyable b 
the strains of the string trio (Vi J 
Turco, violin, Jessie Robertson, cejfo 
and Peggy Boyd, piano, to those who 
have been asleep to the fact). 

Mrs. Ruppersberger, Ellen Belle's 
mama, very conveniently had a birth 
day on the 26th, so the girls could 
demonstrate what happens to people 
here who have (and who don't have) 
birthdays. 

After the meal Mrs. Wallace gave 
a short and worthwhile talk on a sub- 
ject apropos of current events. The 
program further consisted of 2 num- 
bers from the vocal trio (Boyd, Bord- 
well, and Robertson) and some songs 
by all, led by Mary Liz Spangler. 

. . . But enough of that . . . let's get 
on the inside of Mothers' Week-end. 
... Of course the arrival of the guests 
created quite a clutter and overflow, 
which they thought a pity after some- 
thing had actually induced their 
daughters to clean their rooms right 
for once. . . . And of course, as usual, 
most of the men fled for their lives at 
the first sight of newcomers — except 
ones who had the golden opportunity 
of meeting very special mamas. . . • 
For instance, Johnny Dressier, who 
was very bashful around Peg's moth- 
er, and Smitty, who was petrified at 
the very thought. . . . 

. . . Then there were a couple of 
step-mothers who were left speechless 
by numerous exclamations of how 
their daughters resembled them—! 

... A few odds and ends. . • • M rs ' 
Crone voiced a very great desire to 
slide down the banister in North Hall. 
... the floor in Clio Hall was so un- 
accustomed to being clean and slip- 
pery that it revolted by sliding sev- 
eral people off their feet. . • • ^ lS ' 
Brigham was heard to say, "The h 1 
diantown Gap men ond their motor 
trucks fascinate me!" . . . The moth- 
ers were delighted with their late P el 

missions Saturday night! . • • ... 

Is, Witr'- 
talked 
kitch- 



Some of the North Hall girl 



out a mite of difficulty (!) 
some buns and butter out of the 
en officials Saturday morning ^ 
mothers who weren't accustome ^ 
breakfast at seven. . . . Speak" 1 * 
food ... the quality of the w» 
seemed to be the chief complaint- . 
Stansfield stated very definitely ^ 
she'd rather swim in it than 



for 



tvf« 



things ^ 



Some of the guests were apP^ q{ 
at the pace set for eating! ( Fo1 „ 
habit refused to stop even 
days!) Some other thir 
couldn't get accustomed to w " 
color of saddle shoes and si ^ &}t 
beds (noticed especially by s ^ 
Hallers, who said their mother 
around rather than sit there . ; • a nd 
All in all, the mothers had* 8^ 
week-end vacation during w ^ &s te ° f 
relived and some had a ^ rst , a ne vV 
college life— but all acquired 



thought to store up in the m 
ant corner of memory lar> e - 



est P' 



son 
letl 
via 
1 

I a : 
inn 
tire 
seri 
in? 
fiel 
V 
Val 
and 
Ed 
to 1 
scor 
and 
poss 
int 
itib 
eigh 

moi 
tion 
coul 
play 
, the 
1 ing. 
C 
the 
gavt 
in f 
and 
threi 
sible 
best 
garr 
Aun 
via 
Valk 
one ' 
fourt 
Fo 
cfA 
Shoe: 
j the.d 

E 

D 

In i 

Th 
gregs 
of th 
the 1, 
The 1 
under 
those 

Nol 
v 'isito 
er's { 
the 1< 
Meast 
Heber 
their 
reach* 
Shirk, 
h 's jo 
Pitch 
ded t 
!« u r 
Hor e 
ter. 

The 
of the 

?ethe r 
The 

Nly 

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s 



1 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



he 
tig 
tth 
n y 

on 
el 

■M 

ay 

•on 
in- 
ay 
ds, 
ht, 
aid 
en, 
in- 
ws 
sal 
by 

eky 
Uo ; 
rtio 

le's 
th- 
mld 
►pie 
ve) 

ave 
ub- 
The 
iim- 
>rd- 
ngs 



aid. 
ests 
low, 
rnie- 
Ineir 
ight 
ual, 
s at 
cept 
nity 

who 
ioth- 
d at 



tvith- 
ilked 
| 

for 
sd to 
ig ° f 

that 



sto°° 



a seball Squad 
jj ws to G-burg 

The e dition of Coach Ullery's 

ball squad opened its home sea- 
baS6 by bowing to the Gettysburg Bul- 

s ° n v,« a score of 7-1 in an abbre- 
letts D > . . 

ted seven mnmg game. 
V1 fhe Bulletts opened the scoring with 



four 



run splurge in the opening 



more 
tion 



after two men had been re- 
inl Vj Again in the fourth inning a 
t,r . ' f singles followed by a boom- 
Se ' triple by Kane, the visiting left 
Adder, netted three more tallies. 
Meanwhile Lefty Aungst had the 
Hey boys eating out of his hand, 
, on iy in the sixth inning when 
v\ Schillo singled and Miller doubled 
left center field were they able to 
t0 . e At this point rain began to fall 
Id pitching became well neigh im- 
^ sible. Russo, who replaced Kuhn 
P the fifth, was the victim of a ver- 
L,le fusillade of base hits in the 
eighth inning which resulted in five 
runs for the visiting aggrega- 
However before the Dutchmen 
could bat in the home half of the 8th, 
play was called due to the rain and 
the score reverted to the seventh inn- 
ing- 
Captain Frank Kuhn started on 

the mound for Lebanon Valley and 
gave up eleven hits and seven runs 
in five innings. Russo replaced him 
and g ave a cre( iible performance for 
three innings until it became impos- 
sible to control the ball. At bat the 
best the Dutchmen could do was to 
garner five hits off the offerings of 
Aungst, while twelve men went down 
via the strike out route. Afield the 
Valley boys committed two miscues, 
one which resulted in a score in the 
fourth inning. 

For the Bullets it was the pitching 
of Aungst and the stickwork of Kane, 
Shoemaker and Berger which led to 
the downfall of the home team. 



E-town Defeats 
Dutchmen Easily 
In Monday's Game 

The Lebanon Valley baseball ag- 
gregation fell before the roaring bats 
e °' of the Elizabethtown College nine on 
lless the local field to the tune of 22 to 6. 
^e hapless homesters were "snowed 

• under" by the unmerciful slugging of 
^ those lads from E-town. 

* Not much time was required for the 
v 'sitors to focus their sights on Weil- 
l's Pitches, for after Raffensberger, 

s tn e lead-off man, was made out, 

sev- Mease to Zerbe, the second batter. 

Mrs. tteberlig, was safe on an error. Then 

i jn- their second baseman, Stouffer, 

WW re ached firgt Qn fielder , g choice> while 

aotn s hlrkj in dean _ up slot> fulfilled 

P el h] s job perfectly for he poled the 3-2 
J ltch into deep left center and cir- 
* d the bases. The barrage didn't 
^ U P that first inning until two 
t 6 c °unters had crossed the plat- 

Th 



<* the 



e second frame was a repetition 



run, 



first with three walks, a home 



Th 



a triple and a single thrown to- 
er to chalk up five more runs. 



Kth . 

n ts l ? Galley outscored their oppon- 



\ * the third inning by virtue of 

e j Hup h ° me run with none on and 
{ K uhn ° s f «ur-bagger with Staley and 

jtffl ttally !!j cup y in g the sacks. Eddie 

the)' e ld e J eed off" on this clout which 

the in 0D . Up in the corner of the fence 
e ^ * snter. 

%esi thi r< j 1Zabeth town added two in the 
sev e ' one in each of the fifth and 
% b and to PP ed it off by adding 
, r ai l(l ^ge/ the ei ^ n th, including Raffens- 
' g0 nie l y. S noiri e run with the bags emp- 

ate ^ c hili 

pe^ att ^ck and Mea se led the Valley 
1 \e» s ' ^\ j. letting- three hits apiece, these 
P ?ai, n e v.p^°" tnirds of the entire amount 

d b V the lccrls. 



Match With Dickinson 
Opens Tennis Season 

The L. V. C. Tennis team opened its 
1941 season by dropping a match to 
the more experienced Dickinson team 
by the score of 8-1. 

Individual results are unavailable, 
but it is understood that Alton Smith, 
playing the No. 2 position garnered 
the only victory for the Dutchmen. 
Lack of experience resulted in the 
sweeping defeat, but with the condi- 
tioning of the home courts, more fav- 
orable results are expected in later 
matches. 



En Garde! 

Several days ago the Labor Media- 
tion Board suffered its first setback 
since its inception as a vital part of 
our National Defense structure. This 
occurred in the attempted settlement 
of the soft-coal strike which has ex- 
isted for some time. Prior to this 
first defeat the Board had achieved 
success in the solutions of the Allis- 
Chalmers strike which lasted 78 days 
and the Bethlehem Steel strike last- 
inly only a few weeks. In both in- 
stances the parties concerned, namely, 
the representatives of both the em- 
ployer and the employee, were able 
to reach an amicable agreement over 
the fundamental questions of collec- 
tive-bargaining and wage increases. 

But now all attempts at a settle- 
ment of the present emergency have 
failed and many of our defense pro- 
duction units have begun to feel the 
pinch of a widespread coal shortage. 
It has been estimated that between 
15% and 20% of our average month- 
ly steel output has been curtailed by 
the lack of fuel. The ultimate result 
of such curtailment will be the halt- 
ing of production lines on tanks, guns, 
and planes, with a corresponding de- 
crease in our merchant marine launch- 
ings and naval production. 

This strike is entirely different in 
character from any situation the Lab- 
jr Board has had to face so far, which 
may be the cause of this first break- 
down. In this case the operators 
themselves are refusing to cooperate 
with one another, with the result that 
the southern operators refuse to grant 
wage increases to their employees 
which the northern operators have al- 
ready done. Then John L. Lewis en- 
ters the picture and forbids his CIO- 
United Mine Workers union to nego- 
tiate with the Board. In the face of 
this dilemna it seems as though the 
case must go to high authority for 
settlement, and soon! 

Probably the President will put 
these idle mines, miners, and opera- 
tors themselves all under governmen- 
tal control. This may be a rather 
drastic step but we must remember 
that America is grasped by an emer- 
gency such as it has never felt before. 
Under these circumstances this act 
would be altogether justifiable. No 
one should be seriously affected by 
the move except those operators 
whose enormous profits might be 
handled a little roughly at first, or 
at least until coal production was 
running smoothly once again. But no 
matter what the effect on any indi- 
vidual may be, the problem must be 
met and dealt with promptly for 
most of our great steel producing 
companies have only a week's supply 
of soft coal in reserve. With defense 
production nearing a gigantic bottle- 
neck, the dictator nations may be 
provided with the perfect opportunity 
for crushing England and enslaving 
her rugged people. With speed as 
the keynote America must open the 
doors of her mighty arsenals still 
wider a-d pour forth her elixir of hope 
for the battling British Empire. 



Page's Ex-editor 




ALEX RAKOW 



Athlete Retires 
As Sports Editor 

When Alex Rakow relinquished the 
reins that he took up a year ago as 
editor of this page with him went the 
plaudits and salutes of the incoming 
sports reviewers. Alex faced a her- 
culean task of almost single handedly 
presenting accounts of occurrences on 
the athletic fields of L. V. C. Rakow 
squared his shoulders and went to 
work on his assignment. He handled 
his job in a masterful and unequaled 
fashion from the first to the last is- 
sue. 

But Alex established precedent and 
tradition at L. V. C. not only for his 
outstanding work as a sports inter- 
pretator. His courage and stubborn 
and aggressive play on the gridiron 
for 4 years has stamped him as one of 
the greatest little ball players to don 
a uniform for the Blue and White in 
the football history of L. V. C. Alex 
has exemplified the spirit of determin- 
ation, courage, fight and dogged re- 
sistance in the face of adversity that 
is needed to win a ball game. What- 
ever advantage Rakow gave 'way to 
his opponents in the matter of weight 
and height, he compensated for with 
fight — 148 pounds of fight on a ram- 
page. 

Beyond and above all this, Alex has 
always proved a loyal and trustworthy 
friend who could be depended upon 
when called to service. The story of 
gallant Alex Rakow has almost be 
come a legend before his departure 
from Lebanon Valley. 



Moravian Nine 
Trounces L. V- C. 
By 10-4 Score 

Still seeking their first victory of 
the current season, the Lebanon Val- 
ley diamond artists traveled to Beth- 
lehem last week to receive a 10-4 set- 
back at the hands of Moravian Col- 
lege. 

Bob Weiler started on the mound 
for the locals, but was chased from 
the hill in the first inning when Mor- 
avian put across seven markers. Art 
Russo came in for relief, and pitched 
the remainder of the game. 

The Valley came to life in the fourth 
inning when Ralph Mease singled, Don 
Staley was safe on an error, but a 
moment later was forced at second 
by Capt. Kuhn. Eddie Schillo then 
slammed a double to left, and two runs 
crossed the plate. Schillo later scored 
in Pewee Miller's smashing triple. 

Mease homered to right field in the 
fifth inning to cut the Moravian lead 
to 7-4, but the Greyhounds scored 
three more in their half, to end the 
scoring for the day. 

It was the third straight setback 
for Coach Ullery's lads, and left the 
Valleyites still hunting for their first 
victim. 

Griffith and Kraus were the leading 
hitters for the victors with "two for 
three," while Ed Schillo and Mease 
led Lebanon Valley in both hitting 
and fielding. 



COEDS VISIT PENN STATE 
FOR ANNUAL SPORTS DAY 



On Saturday morning at seven 
o'clock, Miss Henderson and the sev- 
en girls chosen to represent Lebanon 
Valley at Penn State's 2nd Annual 
Sports Day set out to reach their des- 
tination shortly after ten o'clock. The 
group went first to the Mary Beaver 
White Hall, women's recreation cen- 
ter, where they were registered. 

The tennis players then proceeded 
to the tennis courts where each girl 
was teamed with one from another 
school, and doubles matches ensued. 
In all the games played by teams in- 
cluding L. V. girls, our representa- 
tives were triumphant. During the 
morning session, Mary K. Brown, for- 
mer national tennis champion, con- 
ducted a clinic illustrating proper 
form. Dottie Schindel took advantage 
of Miss Brown's offer to give individ- 
ual criticism and correction. In the 
afternoon she played in an exhibition 
match for the benefit of all tennis 
enthusiasts. 

The badminton games were conduct- 
ed in a Round Robin Tournament. 
There were six courts on which sin- 
gles matches were played. Each play- 
er was assigned to a court where she 
remained until she won a game. On 
winning she moved on to the next 
court. Both the Blue and White rep- 
resentatives broke even in the games 
they played; Mehaffey winning three 
out of six games, Johns winning four 
out of eight games. Swarthmore made 
the best showing in this particular 
sport. 

In the archery competition Lebanon 
Valley girls made a particularly good 
showing. The archery group was di- 



press box views 



by F. I. 



As is customary with the individ- 
ual accepting the job of compiler of 
this page upon the change of staff, 
this writer will make a statement of 
policy at the start of his assumption 
of duties rather than belatedly form- 
ulating such statement when a de- 
fense of his position becomes exped- 
ient. It is hoped that this policy will 
be in accord with the spirit concern- 
ing athletics prevailing on the Blue 
and White campus. 

First of all, this writer and his 
chosen associates will not merely re- 
port events in the local sports world 
as they occur from week to week, but 
will endeavor to carry back to the 
campus through the medium of the 
college paper some interpretations of 
these same events. Not that such re- 
ports will be superficial, but on the 
other hand, all efforts will be made 
to prevent artificial and insincere 
presentation of contests in which Leb- 
anon Valley athletic teams may par- 
ticipate. 

Secondly, these interpretations will 
be presented as they appear to this 
staff of writers as spectators and 
followers of the teams representing 
L. V. C. on the gridiron, basketball 
court and baseball diamond. Thirdly, 
such reports will be uncolored by pre- 
judice, bias, personal opinion, partiali- 
ty or wishful thinking. 

Fourthly, credit will be given 
where credit is due and censure will 
be placed where censure is forthcom- 
ing. However, in any event, this writ- 
er will do all within his power to pre- 
vent blame being unjustly placed up- 
on the heads of both players and 
coaches. Lastly, this writer unequiv- 
ocally and wholeheartedly pledges 100 
per cent support of the athletes and 
the interests of athletes carrying on 
the traditions established by Dutch- 
men performers in years gone by. 



vided, with half shooting in the morn- 
ing and half in the afternoon. Among 
the colleges participating in the lat- 
ter group Lebanon Valley came out 
on top. For the entire day, Carey 
copped third honors with a score of 
369, while Lucy Espenshade followed 
immediately with 354 counters. The 
first and second places, held by New 
Jersey College for Women and Uni- 
versity of Maryland, respectively, ac- 
quired the honor by virtue of scores 
of 403 and 393. The additional col- 
leges represented in the archery com- 
petition were Bucknell, Juniata, Wil- 
son and Penn State. 

The day was climaxed by a banquet 
at Nittany Lion Inn where the Penn 
State Dean of Women, Miss Ray, was 
the main speaker; she chose as her 
subject, "The Girl and the Game." 
The dinner was followed by a circus, 
"Penn State on Parade," presented 
by the men's physical education de- 
partment. A main feature of this af- 
fair was the presentation of a cup to 
the girl chosen as queen of the circus. 
It also featured demonstrations of 
physical agility as taught in the cur- 
riculum. 

This event marked the second an- 
nual Sports Day, sponsored by the 
Penn State Women's Recreational As- 
sociation. There were twenty-four 
schools representing five states includ- 
ed in the occasion. The states were 
Ohio, New York, New Jersey, West 
Virginia and Pennsylvania. Schools 
of various types were represented; 
Ohio State University, University of 
Pennsylvania, Pitt were among the 
large schools; Swarthmore and Wil- 
son were among the girls' schools; 
Lebanon Valley was typical of small- 
er coed institutions. This wide variety 
of schools gives a cross-section rep- 
resentation of recreational activity in 
schools of eastern United States. 

It seems that the schools with the 
strong intermural programs were in- 
cluded in the Sports Day. The organi- 
zation of the day's events was partic- 
ularly outstanding. Everything pro- 
ceeded smoothly without any break in 
the continuity of any one event; no 
overlapping occurred. Throughout the 
day, sports for sports' sake was 
stressed; the idea of winning was 
ignored. This kind of event is one of 
the most dynamic factors in promot- 
ing intermural sports, as seen from 
the physical educator's viewpoint. 



Telescope Prints 
Lynch's Address 

ADDRESS OF PRESIDENT 
LYNCH APPEARS IN 
"TELESCOPE" 

The current issue of the Religious 
Telescope, the official publication of 
the United Brethren Church, carries 
a reprint of an address recently de- 
livered by Dr. Clyde A. Lynch at the 
Biennial State Convention of the Fed- 
erated Legislative Committee. 

The article, entitled "Spiriual Re- 
armament," presents a forceful argu- 
ment proposing a return to more fun- 
damental beliefs and ethical standards 
of living. Dr. Lynch points out that 
the Church today must be a militant 
body of spiritual members, using ev- 
ery means within its province to lift 
mankind to higher levels of thinking 
and living, and to advance the King- 
dom of God upon earth. 

In view of the present international 
situation, the example of the collapse 
of France is used to emphasize the 
need for America to return to moral 
virtues. Dr. Lynch says in part, "We 
must get back on God's side. Spirit- 
uality consists in knowing and doing 
His will." 



1 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, THURSDAY, MAY 




1943 Quittapahilla 
Staff Selected By 
Shaner And Bartley 

The staff of the 1943 Quittapahilla 
has been selected by Editor David 
Shaner and Business Manager Donald 
Bartley. 

The editorial staff will consist of 
the following: 

Associate Editor — Howard Paine. 

Literary Editor — Genevieve Stans- 
field. 

Photography Editor — George Bryce. 

Sections Editors — Pauline Keller, 
Helen Morrison, Robert Ness, Dennis 
Sheik, and Bruce Souders. 

Typists — Mary Mehaffey, Grace 
Smith, and Verna Kreider. 

Assistant Busine s Manager — Irv- 
ing Oberholtzer. 

During the past few weeks the two 
sophomores, have been interviewing 
representatives from various photo- 
graphing, engraving, and printing es- 
tablishments previous to signing con- 
tracts. Plans are also being formula- 
ted in regards to the general content 
of the book. The appointment of sec- 
tion editors who will each edit a cer- 
tain number of pages of the book is 
expected to lead to greater efficiency 
in the matter of write-ups and general 
management. If it should prove nec- 
essary next year as the work on the 
yearbook progresses, assistants will 
be chosen for the editors already ap- 
pointed. In the near future a meeting 
of the staff will be held, at which time 
ideas will be presented and decisions 
made as to the style and theme of the 
book. 



Davis Phaimacy 

103 W. Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture & Floor Coverings 
Kelvinator Electric 
Refrigerators 
Hoover Electric Sweepers 
Easy Washers 
Westinghouse Electric 
Ranges 
R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



Famous Pair 



(Continued from Page 1) 



lion to be played on it. 

The extraordinary ending of the 
play makes it necessary to say some 
word about it. Probably it was the 
quiet that made it so thrilling. Over 
now are the hysterics incident to 
Kaatri's announcement that she is go- 
ing to have a baby and the frantic 
rush to send her to America, Eric is 
dead, and so, too, is Dr. Valkonen af- 
ter his last dramatic "lecture" in the 
little school room with the Russian 
guns coming closer and closer. Uncle 
Waldemar is seated at the piano in 
the still bright and cheerful living- 
room playing an old Finnish folk 
song; and Miranda, having lost son 
and husband, with the fire laid to burn 
the house, and the guns ready to shoot 
the first Russian who appears, is seat- 
ed with all the quiet strength of her 
New England ancestors in her face, 
waiting. 



Students Elect 



(Continued from Page 1) 

Chairman; Elizabeth Sattazahn, 
Friendly Hour Chairman; Dorothy 
Jean Light, assistant Friendly Hour 
chairman; Ruth Hemingway, Social 
Chairman; Eleanor Witmeyer, World 
Fellowship Chairman ; Margeretta 
Carey, librarian. 

The President of the Y. M. C. A., 
David Gockley, announces his Cabinet 
as follows: Social Chairman, Richard 
Owen; World Friendship Chairman, 
Earl Reber; Day Student Represen- 
tative, Dennis Sherk; Freshman Cabi- 
net Adviser, Robert Mays; Property 
Chairman, Edward Stansfield; Publi- 
city Chairman, Donald Glen; Devo- 
tional Chairman, Bruce Souders; 
Prayer Meeting Chairman, Charles 
Wolfe; and Pianist, Harry Drendall. 



Call BERNSTEIN'S 

For High Quality of Cut Flowers 
and Corsage Work 

LEBANON 592 



This Specialty For This 
Week: 

USEFUL NOVELTIES 
Bearing L. V. C. Emblems 

JEANETTE'S 

Main Street - - - Annville 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 
Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eata 



From The Wings 



(Continued from Page 2) 



Hello there, all you Wigglers and 
Bucklers! After much untangling of 
dates, our next get-together is sched- 
uled for Monday night, May 5. Direc- 
tress Eva Ware Lynch promises to 
entertain us with a smooth production 
of Low Bridge. So do duck in! 

That same evening, Miss Patricia 
Altwater, a teacher in the Palmyra 
High School, will present four dance 
numbers — the Conga among them. We 
call that an added attraction, but de- 
finitely. 



Editor Announces 
Quittie Arrival 

The editor of the 1942 Quittie, Rob- 
ert Guinivan, announces that the 
yearbooks will be distributed next 
week. On Wednesday and Thursday, 
May 7 and 8, they may be obtained 
at the library. 

Between the hours of 9:15 and 5:45 
on these days the books can be gotten 
at the book-sale desk. 

Printing in the yearbook was done 
by J. W. McFarland and Co. of Har- 
risburg while Zanisky Brothers hand- 
led the individual photography. Other 
pictures including informals and 
group pictures are the products of 
Coach Ullery and Kenneth Guthrie. 

Editor Guinivan and Business Man- 
ager Dressel are to be commended for 
efficient management for early de- 
livery of the Quittapahilla. 




A FROSTED 
CHOCOLATE 

To Convince You 

SPRING 
Is Practically Here 



The Pennway 



WEAR ARROW GUARDS 

The most comfortable lightweight knitted underwear you've ever 
had on. Sizes 28 to 44 waist. 

5Qc PER GARMENT 



Sold only by 



Arrow 
Ties 




CLOTH I NG of QUALITY 



Arrow 
Shirts 



L. V. C. Extends 
Hand To Soldiers 

Lebanon Valley has opened its 
doors to the soldiers from Indiantown 
Gap by offering them a chance to par- 
ticipate in May Day and giving night 
classes in those subjects which they 
desire. These classes are held on Tues- 
day, Wednesday and Thursday even- 
ings. Dr. Clyde Stine contacted the 
soldiers and teachers in order to find 
what courses they wish to pursue. 
Dr. Lena L. Leitzau, Dr. Amos Black, 
and Dr. Bailey volunteered to provide 
work in German, Mathematics, and 
Psychology. 

The library has also, by the cour- 
tesy of Miss Ethel Myers, offered to 
supply books to the soldiers. Pro- 
vision has been made, however, that 
books needed by L. V. C. students will 
not be given and they may keep the 
books for one week only. 

For the most part, these soldiers 
are college students whose prepara- 
tion for professions was interrupted 
by the draft. They are not receiving 
credit for the work obtained in these 
evening sessions. 

The faculty of L. V. C. is also co- 



operating in administering the psy 
chological examinations being £ ivel1 
recurits at Indiantown Gap- 
annual May Day exercises 



11 drill 



at attention for m 
Queen, Joan Cox 



to the 
In the 

thirty-two of these soldiers wi 
before the queen and audience. At ^ 
conclusion of the drill they will sta 
spection bythe f 3 
This drill will be 
executed before the program 101 
the theme of "Alladin and His 
derful Lamp" is begun. ^ erS 
It was at the reqeust of the so ^ 
themselves that Dr. Lynch agree ^ 
this drill might be presented 
turn for the services rendered to 
by the college. 



Recreation Hours , 

With the conclusion of ^ 
hours for this year note shpu^ ^ 
made of the cooperation g lV 
the Conservatory in pr °J r j ds- 
these bi-weekly dancing P' 
Although rumor asserted tha ^ 
hours would suffer due to <^ ^ 
with recitals, such was n ^ 
case. Those hours omitted ^ 
due entirely to factors not 
control of the Conservator^ 



count, 

re sto r£ 
Hip 



(c 



0?! 



I i 



> 
1=00 

2:0 







SUCCESSFUL 
MAY DAY 



Z-610 




LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Vol 



xviii 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1941 



No. 2 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
Official Greetings To 

May Day Visitors 

by Dr. Clyde A. Lynch 

May Day has always been a gala 
day at Lebanon Valley College. Except 
when weeping clouds have concealed 
the genial face of old sol, our colorful 
festivities have attracted hundreds of 
visitors to our beautiful campus, This 
Saturday "Aladdin and His Wonderful 
Lamp" will be the ''open sesame" to an 
afternoon of unique entertainment, 
enabling us to explore, in the world 
of make-believe, the golden days of 
phildhood with all the glamor of Ara- 
bian pageantry. 

It is my happy privilege to extend 
to our visitors a ;hearty welcome. 
Every faculty member and student is 
ready to perform any appropriate ser- 
vice that may add to the comfort and 
enjoyment of our guests. 

We are delighted to greet the high- 
school seniors participating in our 
competitive examinations. These young 
people are to be congratulated on their 
superior academic attainments; and 
we are glad to assist them in material- 
izing their visions of a college educa- 
tion. 

The presence of parents and teach- 
ers, who, no doubt, have in some cases 
inconvenienced themselves in order to 
bring their young charges here, is 
likewise appreciated. It is hoped that 
these temporary inconveniences may 
be translated into enduring personal 
and social values, to the satisfaction 
°f giver and recipient alike. 

To our alumni and other friends 
Lebanon Valley College has become 
tt] e Mecca to which May Day annually 
attl 'acts and delights faithful pil- 
Siims. Our students, under the able 
leadership of Miss Esther Henderson, 
are eager to perpetuate a tradition 

at extends back into many student 
^rations. Students come and go, but 

e s Pirit of May Day goes on forever ! 

^ | e fellowship of our spirits with the 

Wt of May Day heightens our ap- 

P'eciation of our Alma Mater and in- 

****** our loyalty to her vital inter- 
ests, 

frp i r ' es Wnere citizens enjoy the 
Cu° m of assembl y and the ri S ht to 

E»ay i Play - Tne gaiety of May 
*M' 8 an esca P e from the painful 
l au . m °f a world in conflict: we 
ejjggi. and P* av that we may more 
,y grieve and work for the 
ra tion of human freedom. 

D ay 6 stU( lents presenting this May 
tr^.^^cle are preparing for lead- 
p ar >d service in the world of to- 

Co ?hnued on Page 2, Column 1) 

*"""'««.„■„, 

"'iitiMMiiii Kiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiia 

May day schedule 

""Registration for exams be- § 
gins | 

5 9 : ,3 ^^ n glish examination. 
IUiOq ^ ls tory examination. 
M2:2 ^ Active examination. 
' 2:0 ^! JUnc heon. 



? :00- 



:0(L ;>* dy Da y Pageant, 
baseball game. 



Philokosmians Set 
For Anniversary 

All plans have been completed for 
the Philokosmian Weekend, and Anni- 
versary President, Johnny Dressier 
claims that it will be the best ever. 
Beginning on Friday night with the 
joint Philo-Clio production "The White 
Steed," an exciting weekend has been 
prepared, for all, climaxed Saturday 
evening by the dinner dance at Galen 
Hall, at which ninety couples includ- 
ing many alumni are expected to be 
present. 

Written by Paul Vincent Carroll, 
"The White Steed," a Broadway hit 
of a few years back, takes its title 
from an old Irish legend; but don't 
let the "old" mislead you for it is a 
very modern play, very appropriate 
during the current world crisis. This 
play marks the final dramatic appear- 
ance of several of our finest players — 
Ellen Ruppersberger, Floda Trout, 
Martha Jane Koontz, Isabel Shatto, 
and Harry Fehl. Others in the cast 
are Dennis Shirk, Can-oil Reed, Earl 

Continued on Page 6, col. 2 



Alumni Day Includes 
Banquet At Hershey 
With 1941 Grads 

As a conclusion to the events of 
Alumni Day, Saturday, June 7, the 
annual Alumni Association banquet 
will be held at the Hershey Park Golf 
Club-House. 

There, as usual, the graduating 
class will be the guests and will be 
formally accepted as members of the 
Alumni Association. The reception 
will be at 6:30 P. M. with Dr. Clyde 
A. Lynch and officers of the Associa- 
tion receiving. Unfortunately, infor- 
mation concerning the speaker is not 
available at this time. 

Other events of the day include 
trustees' meeting, class day program, 
and alumni get-togethers. 

At noon the alumni will eat in the 
college dining hall. In previous years 
it has been the custom of the grads 
to stage a parade around campus, dis- 
playing banners which represent their 
respective classes. This procedure will 
probably be repeated again this year. 
Graduates for' fifty years back will be 
present for this celebration, which 
will be in charge of Mr. Percy L. 
Clements. 



I'llllMllil.il.ll.lllUllllllllllllllllllllt! 



Holly Named 
W.A.A. Head 

At a meeting held last Monday the 
members of the Women's Athletic As- 
sociation elected their officers for the 
forthcoming year. The following per- 
sons were chosen: 

Provident, Marjorie Holly; Vice 
resident, Mary Herr; Secretary, Ele- 
anor Witmeyer; Treasurer, Marian 
Kreidcr ; Hockey Leader, Mary Ellen 
Klopp; Basketball Leader, Mary 
ohns; Tennis Leader, Jane Stabley; 
[rchery Leader, Louise Keller; As iwt- 
_Mt Archery Leader, Margaretta Car- 
ry; Hiking Leader, Phoebe Geyer; 
Minor Sports Leader, Mary Mehaffy; 
rt Leader, Ruth (iraybill. 



Students Vie I L. V. C. GOES "ARABIAN" 

IN ANNUAL MAY DAY FETE 



In Competitive 
Examinations 

125 Hopefuls to Arrive 
On Saturday, May 10, approximate- 
ly 125 prospective students, eligibil- 
ity limited to high school seniors who 
are in the upper third of their re- 
spective classes, will match wits and 
abilities in an effort to win one of the 
scholarship awards in the annual 
Student Competitive Examinations to 
oe held in Engle Hall. 

Each contestant will be given 
standardized objective tests in Eng- 
ish and American history. Those con 
testants seeking awards in the Col- 
ege Department will be given an ad- 
ditional standardized objective test 
n an elective to be selected from the 
following: Latin, German, French, 
biology, chemistry, physics, and math- 
ematics (algebra and plane geomet- 
ry). The English examination is 
scheduled for 8 a. m.; the American 
history, at 9:30 a. m.; and the elec- 
tive, at 11 a. m. 

The program for contestants in the 
Music Department follows a different 
schedule. These contestants, in addi- 
tion to being in the upper third of 
their respective classes, must possess 
(i) a reasonable ahiount of musical 
intelligence, (2) an acceptable sing- 
ing voice and a fairly quick sense of 
une and rhythm, (3) ability to sing- 
it sight hymn and folk tunes with a 
air degree of accuracy and facility, 
and (4) ability to play the piano or 
r ime orchestral instrument represent- 
ing two years of study. The students 
seeking Music Department awards 
must repox-t to the office of the Di- 
rector of the Conservatory at 1 p. m., 
Friday, May 9, to arrange a schedule 
of private auditions. Those contest- 
ants who are to appear in the final 
auditions, Saturday, May 10, will be 
notified after the completion of the 
American history examination. 
Continued on Page 6, col. 3 



Heminway To Edit 
1941-1942 L Book 

In an election held on Wednesday 
evening the editor of the 1941-1942 
L Book was chosen to be Ruth Hem- 
inway while the business manager sel- 
ected was Walter Ebersole. This elec- 
tion, managed by the joint cabinets of 
the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A., also in- 
dicated Robert Mays as the associate 
editor. 

The editor elect was the associate 
editor of last year's L Book staff, a 
section editor of the Quittie, and is 
now feature editor of LA VIE. Miss 
Heminway will bi- a senior Knglish 
major next year. 

Associate editor Mays is likewise 
closely bound in the production of stu- 
dent publications by his work on the 
Staffs of the Quittie and LA VIE. 

Walter Ebersole is at present a 
sophomore Conservatory student. He 
is the recently elected vice-president 
of the Y. M. cabinet. 

Work in this handbook for the in- 
coming freshmen will be organized 
before the close of school while com- 
pletion will be accomplished during 
the summer. 




PHYLLIS DEITZLER 

May Day Chairman 



New Attitudes 
Found By Dr. Lynch 
At Council Meeting 

On May 2 and 3 Dr. Clyde A. Lynch 
attended the annual meeting of the 
American Council on Education at the 
Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D. 
C. Lebanon Valley is an institutional 
member of this organization. 

Most of the addresses that were 
delivered concerned the relation of 
colleges to national defense. It was 
revealed that selective service officials 
are tending to a more liberal attitude 
toward students who are preparing 
for certain professions necessary for 
national health, interest and safety 
Lebanon Valley students who believe 
themselves eligible for occupational 
deferment should consult with Dr. 

Lynch concerning their status and 
prospects. 

Last Wednesday Dr. Lynch also at- 
tended the meeting of the Pennsyl- 
vania State Council for Defense which 
was called by Governor James and 
held at Harrisburg. 



Shay Will Head 
Men Day Students 

At a meeting of the Men's Day 
Student Congress, held on May 6, the 
following officers were elected: 
President, Ralph Shay; vice president, 
Carl Sherk; Student Faculty Repre- 
sentative, Earl Boltz; and secretary- 
treasurer, Cyril Little. 

For the coming term the senior 
members of the congress will be 
Shay, Sherk, Boltz, and Herbert 
Curry; the junior members will be 
Little, Frederick, Frantz, and John 
Hampton, and the Sophomores will be 
Jack McFadden, Franklin Unger, and 
Sidney Bashore. 



Queen with court presides 
During drill and pageant 

On Saturday, May 10, the campus 
of Lebanon Valley College will resem- 
ble the setting of an old tale from the 
Arabian Nights, as the annual May 
Day Pageant is presented for the en- 
tertainment of the Queen of the May 
and her court. In dance and music 
the story of "Aladdin and His Won- 
derful Lamp" will be told. 

Phyllis Deitzler is responsible for 
the selection of a theme and for the 
direction of the pageant. The various 
committees, the dance composers, and 
members of the faculty have united 
their efforts to produce an unusual pro- 
gram. An added feature will be a fifteen 
minute silent drill by the Headquart- 
ers and Service Company of the 103rd 
Engineers, Captain John L. Ross C. E. 
commanding. 

The Queen of the May, Joan Cox, 
and her court, including Ellen Rup- 
persberger, maid of honor; , Peggy 
Boyd, Marjorie Kishpaugh, Martha 
Jane Koontz, Feme Poet, Louella 
Schindel, and Floda Trout will view 
the scene from a flower-decked throne. 

The story of the pageant is the fam- 
iliar tale of the little Arabian boy 
who is chosen by a magician to secure 
a magic lamp from a cave which opens 
in the earth at the stranger's bidding. 
When Aladdin fails to hand up the 
lamp as he is commanded, the magi- 
cian rushes away in a state of fury, 
leaving the boy imprisoned within the 
cave. Accidently rubbing a magic ring 
he is wearing, the boy unwittingly 
calls forth a genie who takes him out 
of the cave. With the aid of the genie 
of the wonderful lamp, Aladdin, after 
many adventures, convinces his mother 
that he is no longer a mischievous 
little rascal, wins the hand of the 
Sultan's daughter, and lives happily 
ever after. 

Participants in the May Day pag- 
eant are as follows: 

Heralds — Joseph Carr, Samuel Der- 
ick. 

Flower Girls — Mary Black, Trygve, 
Struble, Jane Snyder. 

Queen of the May — Joan Cox. 

Train Bearers — Dale Hunber, James 
Seltzer. 

Maid of Honor — Ellen Ruppersber- 
ger. 

Ladies of the Court — Peggy Boyd, 
Marjorie Kishpaugh, Martha Jane 
Koontz, Feme Poet, Louella Schindel, 
Floda Trout. 

Bearers of the Gifts— Frank Shenk 
'41, Earl Boltz '42, Richard Beckner 
'43, Robert Kern '44. 

Trumpeters — Robert Bieber, Her- 
bert Curry, John Talnack. 
Aladdin — Frank Shenk. 
Children in the Street — Children of 
the Fourth Grade of Annville. 

Magicians' Dance — George Bryce, 
Herman Fritchie, John Hocker, Cyril 
Little, Stephen Metro, George Meyer, 
Jacob Rhodes. 

Fire arid Smoke Dance — Jean 
Daugherty, Mary Johns, Louise Keller, 
Mary Ellen Klopp, Ruth Kreider, 
Dorothy March, Eleanor Witmeyer, 
Fay Brigham, Martha Crone, Doris 

Continued on Page 6, col. 1 



PAGE TWO 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1941 



La Vie Collegienne 

ESTABLISHED 1 «>•;.-, 



Published every Thursday throughout the 
college year except holiday vacations and 
examination week by the students of Leb- 
anon Valley College. Annville, Pennsylvania. 



Subscription price: $1.00 per year. Five 
cents per single copy. Entered as second 
class matter at the Annville, Pa., post office 
under the Act ot March 3. 1879. 



Martha Davies Editor 

David Shaner Associate Editor 

Bruce Souders News Editor 

Ruth Heminway Features Editor 

Ralph Shay Sports Editor 

Josrph Carr I hi sine ss Manager 

News Staff -Margaret Cox. Mildred Cross, 
Richard Snivelling. Robert Ness, How- 
ard Paine, Marian M. Kreider, Dorothy 
Landis. - * f 

I'Vatures Staff — Elizabeth Sattazahn, Charles 
Tyson, Robert Mays, Genevieve Stans- 
tield. Mary Mahaffey, Harry Miller. 



Sports Stuff Louise Keller. Earl Boltz, 
mil' Pollock. John Paul Hummel. 



Kl 



Business stuff Guy 

Ruth GraybllL 



Dobbs, Donald Glen. 



(TIJINU MY 



National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N.Y. 

CHICAGO • BOSTON • LOf AnaiLIt • SAN FftARCItCO 



curtain call 

Honorable mention must be award- 
ed to the Wig and Buckle Club for 
being one of the most outstanding or- 
ganizations on L. V.'s campus. As an 
active group this year's club has quite 
surpassed its record of former years 
as well as that of many of other cam- 
pus groups. 

The innovation of student-produced 
one-act plays is commendable for the 
experience and opportunity it brings 
to the great number of students for 
acting, directing, and make-up. The 
club's meetings which were thrown 
open to all have provided highlights 
in entertainment. In the past few 
yours the club's one long dramatic 
presentation has been its most notice- 
able activity. A strong contrast is 
this season of headliners such as "Es- 
cape to Moonlings," "Air Raid," the 
monologues and Miss Altwalter's 
dancing. 

With the precedent set by this Wig 
and Buckle group all student clubs 
have a challenge for presenting well- 
planned, interesting programs during 
1941-1942. 



SBe/ore t/AeSBanc/s 



V honor due 

The staff of LA VIE COLLEGI- 
ENNE takes this opportunity to con- 
gratulate and praise the staff of the 
Quittapahilla for a yearbook of merit 
We feel we express the attitude of 
all in this matter as campus commen- 
tary has indicated. 

For early delivery, unique copy, co- 
ordinating theme, and fine organiza- 
tion Editor Guinivan deserves the 
gratitude of not only the class of '42 
but all Lebanon Valleyites. 



FLASH ! ! ! 

L CLUB OFFICERS 

/'res. Ralph Mease 
V. Pres. Donald Staley 
Sec.-Treas. Harry Matala 



Official Greetings To 
May Day Visitors 



(Cont inued from Page 1 ) 



morrow. On our campus they live in 
an atmosphere friendly to the dem- 
ocratic and Christian way of life; 
here they find the Aladdin's lamp of 
liberating truth which reveals to them 
those genii of power that make for 
effective living. Our high-school 
friends will do well to accept our in- 
vitation to spend four enjoyable and 
helpful years with us. Thank God for 
Aim rira and Lebanon Valley College! 



by Alf Noise 

Prompted by hearing the present 
day youths criticized for their neg- 
lectful attitude in following the events 
of the day appearing in our news- 
papers and periodicals, your reporter 
returns with a written retaliation. In 
my heart-felt expression, I wish to 
bring forth the hidden spirit that 
burns in the hearts of our youths who 
are to brave to allow others to see the 
flame burst from its air-tight com- 
partment. It is only just that one 
should realize the courage and wis- 
dom that exists before it is lost. 

In our youths we have been told to 
smile and be happy and to enjoy the 
springtime of life. Yes, we can work 
and play and be happy, but we can 
not pick up newspapers bearing the 
bloody accounts of war which rumbles 
about us and be happy. Are we avoid- 
ing an issue when we devote our news- 
paper time to the "funnies," cross- 
word puzzles, sports, or the like? Are 
we being unintellectual cowards? 

No! far from ignorant "dummies" 
is our classification, but rather that of 
wise youths who seek, not only men- 
tal health, but freedom from war-cry- 
ing propaganda. Remember, our fa- 
thers and mothers have told us of the 
suffering! of 1917. Flanders is filled 
with the dead bodies of the youths of 
a generation ago, and thousands of 
othei*s about us still suffer the physi- 
cal torments of those same yesteryears. 
We know "war is Hell," and we hate 
it with all our hearts. We have been 
so impregnated with the word propa- 
ganda that we suspect its every form. 
Since we have our own ideas about 
the world dilemma, why should we be- 
come a slave to the expression of those 
who would think for us? 

If you think we do not have the 
spirit of true Americans, we invite 
an enemy to our shores if they desire 
to see that our blood flows as red and 
as profusely as in 1776. But what we 
hate to hear suggested is the crimson- 
ing of foreign soil with our blood. The 
doughboys' cries of "never, never 
again" still ring in our ears. We know 
that the men who give the war cry 
never suffer themselves or permit 
their own flesh and blood to be "cannon 
fodder." We are psychologically train- 
ed, and we know that it is not difficult 
to arouse ourselves to a point where 
reason becomes dormant. When the 
bands begin to play, and the crowd 
cheers, it is too late; and we march 
again. We also know that many of the 
present-day advocates of war or 
the newspaper pulp generals are 
either to old to go to war, or 
too ignorant to make a soldier, 
or too young to have any sense. 
Therefore, we ask for respect for our 
feelings, and we shall keep on smiling, 
but never forget. If more of our lead- 
ers would think of poppies growing 
between rows and rows of white cross- 
es, we could probably smile longer. 



lilliilllllilllliillllilllilulillllllllllimilllllllllMllHinillllllig 

The United States Postoffice at § 
| Annville has released the following | 
E mail schedule for the students of § 
E Lebanon Valley College. (All time f 
I is recorded as Daylight Saving | 
Time) : I 

Daily Schedule (Except Sundays) 5 
= Incoming Mails: Outgoing Mails = 



7:00 a.m. 
8:30 a.m. 
11:30 a.m. 
5:30 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 



7:30 a.m. 
10:30 a.m. 
4:30 p.m. 
0:15 p.m. 



Holiday Schedule § 
| Incoming Mails Outgoing Mails I 



7:00 a.m. 
8:30 a.m. 
11:30 a.m. 



7:30 a.m. 
10:30 a.m. 



I milllllllllllml Ill I Illllllllllllllllllllllllllilll I 




Kibitzkrieg 



Here 'n There — some of the male element wondering who's going to be Lady 
Godiva on The White Steed — Philo-Clio play-practicers turning into bed- 
time serenaders on the back porch of the conserv with Bryce perform- 
ing a la Kiddie Hour style — Greyhound strikers upsetting the apple cart 
by making the Glee Clubbers take to the road in private cars — Jeannie 
Garland buying dresses to match Red's hair — Davy and Pete taking Dr. 
Shettle at his word and excusing themselves from class, they made the 
rest look like sissies — Loy Ebersole, Rakow, and Bryce pacin' round 
Monday midnight waiting for their Glee girls — the Quittie in the middle 
of all those clusters on campus Tuesday afternoon — its informality going 
over big — concertmaster Turco giggling like the school girl she is when 
Prof. Taylor shook her hand in recognition of the excellent orchestral 
support — friend Patschke livening up the bleacher boys with his lung- 
powerful rendition of an Eng. 26 memory passage — little did he know 
Dr. Wallace was behind him — result, he didn't have to write it in class 
— the umpires ostentatiously announcing substitutes et al to a record 
crowd of four — Downs playing tennis all decked-out in a skirt — plain, 
ordinary apples being served in individual dishes — Janie Ehrhart look- 
ing so blissful since she runs home week-ends to see her extra special 
— Bill Mueller's brown-eyed "Becky" making us sit up and take notice 
— Hess unconsciously airing the sign: "I'm one of the Jonestown Dead 
End Kids!" — Libbie Sattazahn wearing an army pin — we're Gap-ping, 
too — some nasty boys locking Dottie Landis out on the conserv roof — 
a bat after M. J.'s hair in the still of the night and in the sanctity of 
her room — her reflexes are working all right, all right! — what a how- 
ing ensued — "Lefty" Little and Louise Keller reacting to this lovely 
spring weather together — Eclectic Club treasurer looking rather per- 
plexed when she receives bills addressed to the "Electric" Club— Char- 
lotte Harnish going to the concert with "forbidden fruit" — in other 
words, soldier boys — Alumnus ''Bill" Clark ended his gay bachelor car- 
eer this spring when his fancy turned to a niece of Dr. Shenk. Rumor 
is saying that "Grubby" is anticipating a similar move in the near-dis- 
tant future. 

Prelude to May Day— Miss Henderson's megaphoned voice directing the 
prances — the swarm of grade-schoolers performing like troopers — 
yours truly wishing we could lasso one of these gorgeous days and save 
it for May Day— just in case— the gals on the court safely stowing away 
their dresses 'til the big event— absolutely no sneak previews say they 
- -May Dayers trying on costumes— usual complaints of not enough here, 
too much there — and so on — 

Picking over the Prom— Janie Stabley going feminine with her HI' mantilla 
—Mary Liz fainting dead-away— brothers and sisters funning together 
— Yocums, Dressels, and Kubisens, Inc.— surprise combinations of Ger- 
ace-Keller, Schindel-Fauber, Ehrlich-Bentzel, Clark-Stansfjeld (seconds, 
hmmm?)— much-publicized Rubin writing a book-length poem to prove 
he had a wonderful time with Ellen— Mac and Mamie leading the prom 
so nicely— "Tutor" Carmean directing traffic— Weiler's La Conga a la 
Chair during those hot numbers — 

Infirm Inmates— E. C. Miller beseiged with bumps— a so-called case of Ger- 
man measles— galloping Gockley also confined— confidentially we heard 
'twas convulsions— seems rather infantile somehow— Dottie Kroll act- 
ing as his own special nurse and loving it. 

Morning-mare— minus buses, Doris Smith getting back in the wee small 
hours— her moon-struck escorts riding around the campus and flashing 
their headlights into North Hall rooms— partially awake girls wonder- 
ing what went on — P. S. we still don't know. 

Ex-Prexy Cuts Loose— Anna Mae and Reber getting back from a deputation 
at 3 A. M.— air-tight explanation— a flat tire that wouldn't respond 
to less than an hour and a half of treatment. 

Boys and Girls Plato-nizing^ -Jim Bachman and Margo Bordwell P-Waying- 
Editor Davies and H. Miller walking and talking— Sam Stoner and Lucy 
Esbenshade ditto— C. and H. Curry canoeing with Polly Smee and Bobbie 
Herr — 

Bedlam Reigned— when an ed class and Philos wanted to meet, same time 
same place— Dr. Stine got there first and held down the fort throughout 
the barrage of knocking (both verbal and motor)— Flock gets first 
prize for persistence— the locked door only made him mad 



Zfrom the Wi n g s 

by Backdrop ^ 

LAST DAYS— Friday n ip. ht 
eight P. M. is the time! Only a at 

hearsals remain before the »*»i ^ 
of this emotion-stirring drama 
White Steed. In preparing y 0u f e 
he performance may I say that v °' 
columnist got the most unexpe c t ' 
thrill when she walked in on n 
hearsal on Sunday afternoon. Den ' 
)illon, a drunken schoolmaster, Br^ 
Souders, was crying to Nora, M. J T 
tones of real passion: "Lift me up'^ 
your White Steed, Nora"— and th" 
disdainful Nora answered i n c i! 
words, "Every man must lift himself 
onto the White Steed." Yes 
have stumbled into a discussion of the 
theme of the play. It is based sy ni * 
bolically on the old Irish legend f 
Ossian, the son of Finn, who Was 
taken away by the lovely Niam on her 
white steed to the Land of Youth 
Returning 300 years later in search 
of Finn, he finds all the great heroes 
dead and the land swarming W ith 
priests and little black men. One day 
he contemptuously leans down from 
the white steed and hurls into the 
air a flag of marble that one of the 
little men is vainly trying to raise 
But in doing so, he breaks the sad- 
dle girth. As his feet touch the 
earth, he withers miserably away 
But enough of the background. 

Then there is a vein of comedy in 
the play that is warm and adorably 
Irish. For sure 'an you'll be bounden 
to laugh at the rivalry of the two 
maids, Meg and Rosianne. There is 
a scene where they pull — but I'm tell- 
ing you everything! Dennis Sherk is 
a dear, irritable, old Catholic Canon 
who dominates the whole play with 
his wisdom and understanding of Ir- 
ish people and their needs. 

LOW BRIDGE— Ruth Kreider stole 
the show with her portrayal of an un- 
bending, slightly sour bridge enthus- 
iast. The other three girls, Anne 
Collins, Marian C. Kreider, and Jan- 
et Schopf all showed great stage 
presence and gave a really entertain- 
ing performance. We could scarcely 
believe it when we were told that this 
was a first try on the L. V. stage for 
all four actresses — pardon, Janet was 
the elevator girl and the voice on the 
telephone in "Escape by Moonlight" 
— but in both roles the major portion 
of her speeches consisted of a reiter- 
ition of "yes, Ma'm." However, i' 1 
"Low Bridge" she made a very charm- 
ing hostess — Did any of you notice 
the four or five bouquets placed 
around the stage? 

THE MONOLOGUE— We take our 
hats off to Janie Baker. With her 
very first words she had all our spines 
tingling. An admirably executed P iece 
of work think we— and that's putting 
it mildly! 

See you at the play — 



S. R. F. B. 

I. M. Womanwise reports ag a * ' 
This week marks the final selection** 
.the Girl of the Week. She who ^ 



heir to the honor this week is 
Peters. 

Marie hails from Trenton, 
Jersey. To quote a student on 
beauty, "she's tops as far as 
is concerned." (Note) For vet* ^ 
tion see Charlie Neuman. Charlie 
Marie get along rather well. Our 
of the Week has a smile for eveT ^ J(0 
She's quiet and, reserved, but f* 1 
hard to get along with. 

From the list of winners of the 



of the Week, a Girl of the Year 
be chosen by S. R. F. B. HoweVe ^ ee kiy 

Joan Cox was not among the 

f her v 

winners, she will, in view oi ^ e 
ing Queen of the May, be £ ran * f W 
distinction of Honorary Girl o 
Year. 



pre gS 

Since LA VIE turns off tfi fjj0_ 
with this issue, watch the 
board for further details. 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, FRIDAY. MAY 9, 1941 



PAGE THREE 



Faces in the L. V. C. Spotlight 



Y. W. PRESIDENT 




Phoebe Geyer 



W. A. A. PRESIDENT 




Marjorie Holly 



L. W. R. PRESIDENT 




Robert Mays 

• 

"L" BOOK K 1)1 TOR 




What more could Aladdin wish? 





PHILO PRESIDENT 




MAY COURT 

TOP — Feme Poet, Joan Cox-Queen, 
Mary (tret Boyd. 

middle — Marjorie Kishpaugh, El- 
len Ruppersbergw-Maid of Hon- 
or, Martha Jane Koontz, 

bottom — Floda Trout, Louella 
Schindel. 




ALADDIN 



BIOLOGIST AUTHOR 




Y. M. PRESIDENT 




Da rid Gockley 



M. D. S. C. PRESIDENT 




Ralph Shay 



'42 QUITTIE EDITOR 




Robert Guinivan 



«L" CLUB PRESIDENT 




Huth Hemming way 



John Dressier 



Frank Shenk 



Robert Nichols 



Ralph Mease 



PAGE FOUR 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1941 



Sports tJ7/i SAorts\ Recruits Select 

New Club Officers 



Since this is our last chance to in- 
form the public of just what goes on 
among 1 the women athletes, here's 
everything- in down-to-brass-tacks 
form: — 

W. A. A. Convention 

Miss Henderson attended the forty- 
sixth convention of the American As- 
sociation for Health, Physical Edu- 
cation and Recreation held at Atlan- 
tic City; this organization is a depart- 
ment of the National Educational As- 
sociation. The convention theme, 
"National preparedness today and to- 
morrow," was carried out in a num- 
ber of addresses, several of which 
stressed the importance of mental and 
physical health. A strong plea was 
sent out to public schools and col- 
leges to give more attention to a 
well-rounded program, in preference 
to varsity sports. It was suggested 
that physical education be given time 
and credit equal to that of academic 
courses; this was directed especially 
to school administrators. 

Especially interesting to the wo- 
men was the conference on the con- 
tributions of women's sports to na- 
^'onal preparedness. The conclusion 
reached after having heard represen- 

tives from every field of women's 
sports, amounted to this: girls seem 

i receive a better rounded program 
"u- physical and mental health than 
men do. 

Physical education leaders and in 
structors were reminded of the fact 
that in this present crisis, they are 
in the best position to act as a steady 
ing influence among the youth, help 
ing to avoid the hysteria that seems 
almost inevitable. 

The Schwert Bill was discussed 
thoroughly; it seems to be a practical 
means of promoting physical fitness 
in the elementary grades as well as a 
means of providing summer camps for 
all children — not only the under — 
and over — privileged classes. It 
was pointed out that this plan will re- 
quire more teachers in the field, 
rather than more equipment. 

Evidence of greater correlation be- 
tween the physical health field and 
hat of academic education was indi- 
cated by the fact that the leaders in 
the fields are working side by side 
toward a mutual goal. 

It has been announced that the W. 
A. A. initiation will take place the 
week of May 19, lasting three days. 
These activities will be climaxed by a 
a supper hike on Wednesday evening, 
May 21. 

Miss Henderson has stated her in- 
tentions of entertaining the retiring 
and new W. A. A. cabinets on Wed- 
nesday evening, May 14 at a dinner 
at the New England Pantry. 

Archery 

On Saturday, May 17, at 2 o'clock, 
an archery meet will be held here on 
campus. A number of extra targets 
will be in use, and further arrange- 
ments should make the affair one to 
be remembered. In addition to Leba- 
non Valley men and women, the fol- 
lowing schools are expected to par- 
ticipate: Wilson, Hood, University of 
Pennsylvania, Temple University, 
Millersville, Kutztown, Cedar Crest, 
Shippensburg, Dickinson, Lehigh, 
Franklin and Marshall. 

Tennis 

Dottie Schindel, tennis leader, has 
arranged a women's tennis match 
with Albright, in the very near fu- 
ture. Due to complications, the orig- 
inal date had to be changed, so watch 
the bulletin boards! 

Volleyball 

Volleyball tournaments among the 
three dorms and day students have 
elicited much enthusiasm among the 
players. Results in terms of games 
won show South Hall to have an in- 
vincible volleyball team. 

Baseball 

This sport will begin next week on 
the hockey field— and where it begins, 
we stop! So long until next year! 



At the Life Work Recruit meeting 
held on Tuesday, May 6, the annual 
election of officers was completed nam- 
ing Robert Mays as President. The 
remaining results are as follows: 

Vice President, Lloyd Crall; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, Marian C. Kreider; 
Pianist, Evelyn Stine; Deputation 
Chairman, Charles Wolfe. 

Speaker of the meeting was Dr. 
Clyde A. Lynch whose subject was 
"The Modern Church-world Relation- 
ship" which selection will appear in 
print in the near future. 

Report was given that the Life 
Work Recruit movies which were pre- 
sented at two showings on Wednesday, 
April 30, were shown to over eighty- 
five persons. The motion pictures con- 
sisted of a talkie entitled "Beyond 
our Horizons" and shorts. 



Diplomat Netmen 
Repeat Victory 
Over Dutchmen 

Wednesday afternoon the Franklin 
and Marshall College Tennis team a- 
gain demonstrated its superiority over 
the Blue and White net squad by over- 
coming the Dutchman by the same 
score as on Monday at the Lancaster 
courts, 9-0. None of the matches were 
forced beyond 2 sets as the racquet 
wielders from the Red Rose City play- 
ed steady and consistent tennis. The 
visitors brought 10 men to L. V. C. 
and found it necessary to have only 
their number 1 and number 2 men 
participate in the doubles. Alternates 
in the other doubles matches were 
found to be as capable as the first six 
men on the squad. 

Baer of the visitors blanked Smith 
of the Valley 6-0, 6-0 and Sammy 
Grimm was able to cop only 6 games 
in his two sets. Downs turned in the 
best day for the home squad in taking 
7 games. Guinivan duplicated Grimm's 
actions in garnering 6 games while 
DeHuff and Carr were blanked in one 
set and took only 2 games in their 
other turn on the courts. 

A review of the season to date re- 
veals that the L. V. C. tennis men 
have taken only one match in three 
played. The Grimm-captained team 
narrowly missed defeat on the fourth 
occasian by slipping by Albright 5-4 
on the Lion courts. Of the five re- 
maining matches, difficulty is expect- 
ed with Bucknell, Moravian, and Mu- 
hlenberg while Juniata and E-town 
are not exactly listed as push-overs in 
any league. 

Summary: 

Singles 

Bachman, F. and M., defeated Grimm, 
L. V. C, 6-4, 6-2. 

Baer, F. and M., defeated Smith, L. 
V. C, 6-0, 6-0. 

Anderson, F. and M., defeated De- 
Huff, L. V. C, 6-2, 6-0. 
Hager, F. and M., defeated Downs, 
L. V. C, 7-5, 6-2. 

-Nicholas, F. and M., defeated Guini- 
van, L. V. C, 6-3, 6-3. 
Barber, F. and M., defeated Carr, 
L. V. C, 6-2, 6-0. 



rrors rrove 



SixE 

Costly In Game 
With Washington 

The Lebanon Valley baseball team 
lost its sixth game in eight starts 
when the Washington College nine 
took advantage of six errors and sev- 
eral other miscues on the part of the 
Blue and White baseballers at Ches- 
tertown, Md., on Wednesday after- 
noon. Art Russo took the mound for 
the Ullery men and scattered 15 hits 
over 9 innings but losing the ball 
game largely because of the blunders 
of his mates afield. 

The Dutchmen failed to score in the 
first four innings as Maguire allowed 
only one hit in that time when Schil- 
lo smacked the ball into right field 
in the first inning. In the meantime, 
the home team appeared well on its 
way to victory in posting a 5-0 advan- 
tage as the Valley batsmen came to 
the plate at the start of the fifth 

Consternation reigned in the ranks 
of the home team as Kuhn and his 
mates pushed six runs across the 
plate on two measly hits. Selby took 
to the rubber in this inning for the 
Maryland team. The Valley increas- 
ed its lead with two more counters 
in the seventh frame. Then the Ches- 
tertown outfit came to life and shook 
five men across the fourth sack in the 
sixth and seventh innings on 3 hits. 
From then on it was all up for the 
Dutchmen. Washington scored again 
in the eighth and Mease scored his 
second run of the day in the last 
chukker for L. V. C. 

Selby was credited with the victory 
by allowing only 4 hits in 5 and 2-3 
innings and striking out six opposing 
batters. 

The score sheet indicated that this 
home team out-hit the Ullery men fif- 
teen to seven and committed only 2 
errors to the Valley's six costly mis- 
cues. Three stolen bases and a pass- 
ed ball added to pitcher Russo's 
troubles. Stevens smacked out a round 
tripper for Washington, Ruff earned 
two triples and Samele stretched his 
legs to gain a double. 



Chem Club PI ans 
Trip To Princeton 

Through the efforts of Dr. H. D. 
Smyth, head of the Physic Department 
at Princeton University, the Chem Club 
has obtained permission to inspect the 
cyclotron at that institution. Beside 
investigating the atom smasher, the 
club will see the liquid air plant, spec- 
troscopic equipment, and other instru- 
ments. Those desiring to go on this 
trip should inform Bob Rapp, the 
president, of their intentions in order 
tha't ample transportation might be 
gotten. The date for the trip is tenta- 
tively planned for May 16. 



Students Appear 
In Tuesday's Concert 

There will be a Student Recital on 
Tuesday, May 13, at 8 P. M. in Engle 
Hall. The following persons will par- 
ticipate in the program: 
Luke Hains, organ. 
Helen Morrison, piano. 
Walter Ebersole, clarinet. 
George Moore, violin. 
Howard Phillippy, tenor. 
Irma Sholley, piano. 
June Hollinger, soprano. 



Girls' Band Appears 
In Ephrata Parade 

The Girls' Band will again go to 
Ephrata for Memorial Day, May 30. 
They will leave here in the morning 
and arrive there in time to take part 
in the annual parade to the cemetery. 
In the afternoon they will give a con- 
cert in the park. This organization has 
appeared before this year at the foot- 
ball games and combined with the 
Boys' Band to put on the drills. 

■pilltlllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII hung 

| The Lebanon Valley College Glee I 
| Club and Band under the direction I 
I of Professor E. P. Rutledge will 1 
I present a concert in Ephrata at I 
| the High School on Monday even- \ 
I ins, May 12. They will use a pro- | 
§ gram similar to that given at their 1 
r other concerts. § 

Bun milium | | IIMIIIIIHllitiiiinil fik 



Ruppersberger Wins 
Theatre Scholarship 

Miss Ellen Ruppersberger, campus 
beauty from Baltimore, has recently 
been informed that she is to be the 
recipient of a $50 scholarship award- 
ed by the Lake Shoi'e Theatre, a mem- 
ber of the National Little Theatre As- 
sociation, neair Milwaukee, Wiscon- 
sin. The scholarship includes a four- 
week course with the Radio Drama 
Workshop. The course is composed 
of the study of radio acting and di- 
recting, voice and diction, and radio 
script writing. Students are also 
given auditions in major broadcasting 
network studios. However, as Miss 
Ruppersberger prefers the stage to 
radio, she has not definitely decided 
to accept the scholarship. 



Athletics Play Part 
'n May Day Program 

As is customary with the Baseball 
team and the Tennis squad, both of 
these groups will entertain alumni stu- 
dents, prospective students, friends, 
and visitors to the Blue and White 
campus tomorrow to round out the 
May Day program. 

The tennis team will swing into ac- 
tion in the morning when "Sammy" 
Grimm Heads his cohorts onto the 
college courts to cross racquets with the 
Elizabethtown tennis team. A large 
group of students has always witness- 
ed the matches of the Dutchmen rac- 
queteers on home courts, but it has 
become a tradition to find the lawn 
filled with enthusiastic followers on 
May Day to add moral support to the 
spirit of Valley netmen. 

In the afternoon while the May Day 
fete is well under way the baseball team 
will take the field to do battle with a 
nine representing the 112th Infantry 
of the 28th Division in federal service 
at Indiantown Gap. Athletic Director 
did all within his power to engage an 
outfit from a nearby college for the 
day when he found that a change of 
date for the May Day program had 
taken place. Consequently he was 
forced to accept the only possibility re- 
maining and invited the soldier ball 
team to provide the opposition for 
the afternoon. 



Koontz Presents 
Dramatic Clinic 

Martha Jane Koontz will conduct a 
dramatic clinic at the Diocese of the 
Girls' Friendly Society to be held at 
St. Luke's Church on Friday and 
Saturday, May 16 and 17. 

Friday afternoon she will lecture on 
dramatic methods for informal and 
formal drama laying stress on relig- 
ious drama and choral speaking. She 
is planning to give a special demon- 
ration of shadow-graphing and w'.Y. 
teach dramatic games in addition to 
demnstrating the various principles 
of directing. She will also recommend 
plays suitable for presentation in the 
chancel of a church. 

In the evening, several college 
students will cooperate in presenting 
'Lima Beans," a scherzo-play by Al- 
fred Kreymberg. This will be given 
in the style of Our Town. 



1941 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 
Sept. 27 — Bucknell at Lewisburg 
Oct. 3 — Moravian at Bethlehem 
(Night) 

Oct. 10— C. C. N. Y. at Hershey 
(Night) 

Oct. 18 — Albright at Lebanon 
Oct. 25— P. M. C. at Chester 
Nov. 1— Blue Ridge at Annville 
Nov. 8 — F. and M. at Lancaster 
Nov. 15 — Juniata at Huntingdon 

lllltllllMI HIMIIMIM1IIIIHIIIIII nil in j| 

| The Commencement Recital will = 
I be held on Friday, June 6 at 8:15 I 
§ p.m. in Engle Hall. 
= There will be a recital, May 19. I 

HMIHIM HIIINIUIIIIIIIIIlMtlMIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIHIIIiri 



Magazine Prints 
Nichol's Articles 

Tyrone lab reports that R b ert 

Nichols, senior biology major ; 

> IS j 

contributing author to the pages 
"Nature Magazine." He has had tw 
article? accepted. The most recent art 
icle entitled "Crustaceans in Armor" 
centers about the interesting habit 
a terrestrial isopod. Since it is the \\l 



Public 
natu^ 
Pop. 



of this publication to stimulate 
interest in every phase of 
Nichol's scientific presentation is 
ularized and illustrated with micro" 
photographs to appeal to its mam" 
readers. This article is to appear [ 
the near future. Those familiar with 
the magazine may recall that the Val 
ley naturalist made his debut in the 
December issue for 1939 when a short 
article of orinthological interest ap- 
peared with an accompanying photo 
graph of the author and his feathered 
subject. It is the editor's desire to 
have more contributions from this 
author after graduation. 

Nichols has been an assistant to 
Dr. Derickson for the past two years 
Aside from Tyrone interests, he has 
been active socially as a Philo leader 
and Biology Club offices. He has serv- 
ed on the "LA VIE" staff for the past 
two years, with his feature articles 
printing under the pen name of Alf 
Noise. Among off -campus activities U 
Scouting, so tljat week-ends or summer 
days find this future science teacher 
leading the boys over some nature 
trail. 



Kuhn Pitches Team 
To Second Victory 
Over U. of Del. 

Frank Kuhn earned his second 
straight victory and pitched a swell 
ball game when Lebanon Valley 
downed the University of Delaware 
5-3 on Tuesday in the first game of 
the two day road trip that found the 
Dutchmen meeting Washington Col- 
lege on the following day. 

Kuhn faced the opposing batsmen 
for three innings without allowing « 
hit until Aspley banged out a single 
in the fourth only to be caught in a 
fast double play engineered by the 
smooth working L. V. C. infield. Not 
another hit could the Mudhens get un- 
til Hogan and Tibbitt slashed out 
home runs in the seventh after Kuhn 
had sent Sadowski back to the bench 
on his third trip to the plate. 

Meanwhile the Dutchmen batter 
solved the offerings of southpaw J° e 
Bagovich and piled up a five run lea' 
in the fourth canto. Tibbitt came ove) 
from the initial sack at this point an 
held the Blue and White players 
two hits for the rest of the afternoon- 

Beckner singled in the begin" 1 ? 1 * 
of the third and scored on Mease's i 
field out and Schillo's long s in J, 
Miller, Staley, Kern, and Kuhn 
lowed Beckner's and Schillo's exa 

acro stl 

pies to push four more runs 
the plate. 

Kuhn was pulled out of dif ^JJe 
in the eighth inning on a neat a. 



play that nearly turned into a 1 g]] 
killing. Mitchell reached firS ce „. 
Smith's error. Crowell's hit t0 s e 
ter sent Mitchell to third. M % 
picked up Sadowski's drive and ° ^ 
to Staley on the keystone sacK ^ 
the out. Big Don faked a tos^ ^ 
Schillo at home plate and turn i! 11 iy 
throw to first to nip Sadowski. » -\ 
Matala on the initial sack ^ ^ 
the ball to Schillo but too late i ^ 
Mitchell who slid under B*J b3 H 
score Delaware's last run of 
game. 



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LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1941 



PAGE FIVE 



;n 
a 

t 

he 
ot 
n- 
ut 
hn 
ch 

»rs 
oe 
ad 
re« 
,nd 
to 
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ing 
in- 
rle. 
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pip 
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glue & White D iamond Aggregation 
Defeat M-Burg For First Win 



freaking into the win column after 
r consecutive setbacks, Coach Ul- 

lett' 



clever 



exhibition of baseball to de- 



i 



feat Muhlenberg College 11-7 in an 
Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate con- 
test at Allentown last week. 

To Captain Frank Kuhn go the 
laurels for the initial victory of the 
•ear. The veteran righthander started 
j n grand style, retiring the opponents 
. order in the first two frames, was 
t he victim of some ragged fielding and 
^ ve base blows in the third, and then 
came back to pitch perfect shutout 
ball for the last six innings 

Lebanon Valley scored first in the 
, eC0I1 d inning when Matala and Smith 
doubled with two down to push one 
run across the platter. The Mules 
came back in the third to mark up 
seven counters. Crampsy's home run 
with a mate on board was mixed in 
with the assault. 

Trailing 7-1 in the first half of the 
fourth, the Valley took advantage of 
three errors and rapped out three 
solid blows including Miller's double 
to score four runs. Staley cut the lead 
in the fifth when he drove his first 
home run'of the season to deep center 
Matala started the rally in the 
sixth that put the Flying Dutchmen 
out in front when he singled to left. 
Smith popped out while attempting to 
sacrifice. With the hit and run signal 
en, Beckner singled to center and Ma- 
tala raced to third. The throw-in got 
away from the catcher and one run 
scored, Beckner taking third. Mease 
worked a perfect squeeze play to send 
Beckner across the plate with the run 
that put the locals out in front. 

While Kuhn was setting the Mules 
down, in order, .the Valley went on to 
put the game on ice by scoring single 
tallies in the seventh, eighth and 
ninth. The Mules flared up in the 
ninth when with one down Weatherold 
and Stone singled to center. A field- 
er's choice nipped Stone at second 
and Kuhn fanned Houser to end the 
ball game. 

Heavy slugging marked the Valley 
attack as Matala banged out four 
defies, includ ing two doubles. Smith, 
Beckner, Schillo, Staley and Miller 
ea ch had two hits apiece. 

Diplomats Cru^h 
Valley Net Squad 

°n Monday the Lebanon Valley 
ennis Team, led by Capt. Sam Grimm 
J° Ur neyed to Lancaster and met the 
r* m of F. and M. and absorbed a 
H defeat. 

"e match was not as unevenly 
ye d as the score would seem to in- 
pu t ate and sev eral of the Valley boys 
to 



U P stiff resistence before bowing 



r more experienced opponents. 



thei 

J*J and DeHuff played a good 
but °^ tenn ' s ' n tnt ' singles matches 
bef We re not quite capable of the test 
T ° h re them. 

iL e Dut chmen will open their home 
jj Wed. against the same F. and 
p ect ^ am and better results are ex- 
Con t .(. ' f ' Ue to playing on their home 
W 8 h and to the fact that the team 
!"°Wed improvement in all their 
J" 1 " 

""inn linn hi 1 1 . 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ] r 1 1 1 it i n ■ 1 1 < 1 1 1 • i < I 



Captain & Manager 



ss & no 



CALENDAR I 

kin BASEBALL 

| 1U — 112th Infantry at Ann- = 

h v Ule. 

j ld — H2th Infantry at Ann- I 

k ,r ,ie - i 

Pfe Dickinson at Carlisle. = 
I 5 ~~Bucknell at Annville. i 
jM ay TENNIS | 

I "~~Elizabethtown at Ann- = 
Ray Vill °- = 
Ky j^Muhlenburg at Annville. I 

pky l6^ Juniata at Annville. 
' (|) Bucknell at Lewisburg. 1 

1111111 HIIIMI I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllM 




"Sammy" Grimm took over the job 
held down by "Stewie" Shapiro last 
year when he accepted the positions of 
both manager and captain of the Fly- 
ing Dutchmen Tennis Squad for the 
current season. In this dual role 
Sammy finds himself dashing hither 
and yon to keep his boys in trim and 
arranging for matches with foreign 
court teams. The position that he has 
accepted is a thankless one but Grimm 
has put forth great effort to obtain 
a well rounded schedule. 

Sam shewed up well in his freshman 
year as a performer on the clay courts 
and since then has held down a post 
on the tennis team until he was named 
as captain of this year's squad. 
Sammy has a fine game that shows up 
to advantage when he is under pres- 
sure. He has a fine backhand along 
with a splendid forehand shot. Add to 
this a slashing and deceptive service 
and excellent footwork developed dur- 
ing years of play on the court and 
you have a first rate tennis man. 



Moravian Defeats 
Baseball Nine 10-5 

Paying a return visit to th_> Blue 
and White after an earlier engage- 
ment, the Moravian College Grey 
hounds made it two straight over 
Lebanon Valley for the season by giv- 
ing the Dutchmen a 10-5 lacing the 
past Saturday afternoon. 

Armand Russo, freshman right- 
hander, making his debut as a start- 
ing pitcher, ran into a little trouble 
in the opening innings and Moravian 
was out in front with a 4-0 lead at 
the end of three innings. 

The Valley broke the ice in the 
fourth when they tallied once, but the 
visitors made it 5-1 in the fifth. But 
n the seventh the Dutchmen bunched 
together three hits and a walk to push 
cross three big runs. 

Lebanon Valley appealed very 
much in the ball game when Morav- 
ian came to but in the ninth, holding 
i 6-5 lead, but the Greyhounds push- 
id across four markers to sew up the 
ball game. In this last frame, a single 
nd two walks filled the bases and 
tad Sinton, a left hand hitter, poled 
; a diive to left field that landed 
on the foul line, which was good for 
triple and three runs crossed the 
latter. Sinton scored when Bob 
riffith dragged out his fourth suc- 
>ssive hit to end all scoring for the 

«y. 

Georgie Smith led the locals in the 
itting attack, collecting three solid 
singles while burly Ed Schillo and 
Russo followed with two hits apiece, 
-die Mease and Staley excelled in 
Ju (ie'd'ng department. 



press box views 
by F. I. 

At the time of writing it appears 
that this will be the last opportunity 
for this columnist to air his views 
through this sheet. A mix-up in the 
front office has made it seem as tho 
no further issue of the school paper 
will be run off the press until the fall 
term. Now just when some sort of 
organization was beginning to show 
itself this staff finds itself "mouse- 
trapped" in a most subtle manner 
without having a chance to fall on our 
knees and face the play to the inside. 
Money matters — bah! 

Muhlenberg awoke last week to find 
that not only do the Valley batsmen 
pack the wallops, but there is also 
a man on the Blue and White pitch- 
ing staff includes a hurler like 
"Frankie" Kuhn who can control the 
ball when he begins to bear down. 
Ullery's boys went to work with the 
intent to win in mind and came out 
of the fray with a victory in their 
hands. Incidentally, it was the fii - st 
ball game of the year that the L. V. 
nine was able to call their own. 

But then came the storm. The Mor- 
avian Greyhounds trotted up to this 
little Dutch town from Bethlehem to 
duplicate the shellacking they handed 
to the Valleyites a week before on 
their own diamond. Well, as Lady 
Luck would have it, Stelter again took 
the mound for the ball team repre- 
senting the little church school and 
handcuffed the Blue and White bats- 
men. It is encouraging to note how- 
ever that the visiting baseballers did 
not have the contest in the bag until 
the Valley hurler slipped to allow 
four runs to cross the play. Stelter 
also found the L. V. C. batsmen a bit 
more potent than when he subdued 
them by a 10-4 score on his own field. 

Between these two contests the boys 
turned out on the local cornfield to 
engage in a fray with an outfit rep- 
resenting the 112th Infantry stationed 
at Indiantown Gap. But, lo and be- 
hold, no tanks or troop lorries ap- 
peared on the local theater of opera- 
tions and Coach Ullery was again 
forced to have his pupils engage in 
an infra-squad tussle. And to think 
that only a few weeks ago Coach 
Frock was preparing to build a few 
tank traps and erect barbed-wire en- 
tanglements around his office to keep 
out the onsurging band of uniformed 
infantrymen who were besieging him 
in his den for games with the Valley. 
Again, Fascist propaganda. 

The tennis squad seems to be swing- 
ing into stride after the first disas- 
trous match with the Dickinson rac- 
quet wielders at Carlisle in the sea- 
son opener. The close 5-4 decision 
gained over the Lion net squad at 
Reading last Saturday shows that 
there is still room for improvement. 
In that last match new faces appear- 
ed on the courts for the Valley as 
"Bob" Guinivan and "Johnny" Downs 
took up arms to attack the opponents. 
Smith again showed up well as the 
Freshman performer disposed of his 
opponent with little difficulty. 

The college courts have been placed 
in better shape then in years past and 
the racquet team will be enabled to 
get in plenty of practice until the sea- 
son is brought to a close with the 
match with Moravian on the home 
courts late in May. 

In view of this being the last issue 
of the year, we bring to your atten- 
tion the next item on the agenda — 

September 2, 1941— Captain "Ed" 
Schillo will lead a group of approxi- 
mately 15 gridmen of this year's 
squad back to the campus to begin 
training for the 8-game schedule. 



C.C.N.y. To Be Met 
At Hershey Bowl 

Coach "Jerry" Frock definitely an- 
nounced this week that the football 
game between L. V. C. and C. C. 
N. Y. will be played on Oct. 10 at the 
Hershey Chocolate Bowl. This ar- 
rangement completes the schedule for 
riext year which will find the Dutch- 
men playing three games in the near 
vicinity of the school. The Home- 
coming game will be played at Ann- 
ville with Blue Ridge College furn- 
ishing the opposition, and the tradi- 
tional battle between the Blue and 
White and the Albright Lions will 
take place in the Lebanon Stadium. 

With the final arrangement of the 
C. C. N. Y. game the Flying Dutch- 
men again have two games to be play- 
ed under the arc lights next year; the 
other being the annual tussle with 
Moravian. Also included in next 
year's Schedule will be Bucknell at 
Lewisburg and Juniata College at 
Huntingdon. 

These formidable opponents will be 
met by the Valley team under the lead- 
ership cf Capt. Ed. Schillo, who will 
lead his team into training the day 
after Labor Day. 



L. V. Net Men Nose 
OutLiooRacqueteers 

Lebanon Valley College netmen won 
their first match of the season over 
their arch rivals of Albright College 
by the close score of 5-4 on the Read- 
ing courts last Saturday. 

The Single matches were split and 
victory was not insured until the No. 
1 doubles team of Smith and Grimm 
defeated Walton ,and Heisey in a 
hard fought match by the score of 
7-5; 5-7; 6-3. 

Alton Smith won his second con- 
secutive match of the season and gave 
promise of becoming a polished per- 
former. Captain Sam Grimm came 
through with his first victory of the 
season at the expense of Heisey in 
straight sets. 

Bob Guinivan and Johnny Downs 
made their first appearance on the 
courts for the Blue and White and 
while neither of them won, both play- 
ed good tennis and gave promise for 
the future, especially as a good doub- 
les combination. 




It would take a good many rowi 
of telephone poles 
to carry 2400 separate wires. 
But pack them all 
into one cable like this 
and one pole line 
can carry the load 
at much lower cost 
and with less danger 
of damage from storm 
and sleet. 



d. 



levelopments like that 
have helped enormously 
to keep telephone service 
fast and dependable 
and low in cost. 



c, 



Fall home tonight • • t 
and let us show you! 



THE BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA 



1 



PAGE SIX 



LA VIE COLLEGIENNE, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1 94 1 



e L. V. C. Goes Arabian 
In Annual May Day Fete 

(Continued from Page 1) 



Carter, Pauline Keller, Katharine 
Sherk, Marian C. Kreider, Mary Me 
haffy. 

Fortune Dance— Duet, Joyce Ham 
mond and Jessie Robertson — -Chorus, 
Kathryn Deibler, Evelyn Stine, Mar 
garetta Carey, Janet Schopf, Helen 
Morrison, Doris Smith, Genevieve 
Stansfield, Elizabeth Kerr, Betty Em 
rich, Anna Mae Baeshore, Jane Gru 
ber, Dorothy Brine, Verna Kreider, 
Kathryn Dunkle, Ann Collins, Ruth 
Graybill. 

Rain and Sunshine Dance — Eliza 
beth Daugherty, Ruth Haverstock, 
ane Klucker, Marian M. Kreider, Mary 
Keenan, Mary Moyer, Marilyn Trout- 
man, Virginia Bernhard, Charlotte 
Harnish, Elizabeth Kreiser, Dorothy 
Jean Light, Betty Minnich, Verna 
Stonecipher, Martha Wilt. 

Genie Dance — Max Adelstein, Ross 
Albert, Michial Kurilla, Harry Miller, 
Wayne Mowery, John McFadden, 
Howard Neidig, Charles Wolfe. 

Lamp Dance — Solo, Jean Garland — 
Chorus, Jane Baker, Barbara Con- 
verse, Hazel Fornoff, Betty Grube, 
Elizabeth Lfight, Janet Light, Dorothy 
Landis, Garnetta Seavers, Jo Marie 
Shannon, Miriam Tippery, Esther 
Wagner, De Lene Yocum. 

Sultan Dawce-^Sultan, Tony Ger- 
ace; Attendants, Ethel Ehrlich and 
Martha Yeakel; Ladies, Fay Brigham, 
Jean Daugherty, Mary Johns, Louise 
Keller, Pauline Keller, Mary Ellen 
Klopp, Marian C. Kreider, Ruth 
Kreider, Dorothy March, Mary Me- 
haffey, Kathryn Sherk, Eleanor Wit- 
meyer. 

Maypole Dance — Betty Gravell, 
Ruth Wix, Irma Sholley, Lois Sea- 
vers, Kathryn Brehm, Jean Anger, 
Fredericka Laucks, Marjorie Holly, 
Betty Foster, Louise Boger, Jack 
Dobbs, Richard Zentmeyer, Richard 
McCurdy, Robert Dresel, Ralph Shay, 
George Bryce, Fred Smee, Robert 
Nichols, Carl Sherk, Warren Silli- 
man. 

Finale — Whole cast. 

Recessional — Queen, court, and cast. 

Committees for May' ; 'Day include: 

Executive Committee . — Phyllis 
Deitzler, chairman, Mary Herr, Rob- 
ert Beiber. 

Music — Phyllis Deitzler, Edwin 
Creeger. 

Finance — Virginia Goodman, Char- 
les Sharman. 

Costume* — Marguerite Martin, Mary 
Herr, June Hollinger. 

Publicity — Margaret Cox, Rae Se- 
christ. 

Properties' — Robert Beiber, George 
Moore, Richard McCurdy. 

Flowers — Rosanna Brandt, Ruth 
Wix, Irma Sholley, Lucille Koons. 

Make-up — Mary Mehaffy, Verna 
Stonecipher, Verna Kreider, Frances 
Prutzman, Martha Wilt. 

The dances were written and direct- 
ed by Juniors in the Conservatory of 
Music. The committees are as follows: 

Children's Dance — Louise Boger, 
Marguerite Martin and grade teach- 
ers, Miss Haas, Miss Kaylor, Miss 
Butte rwick. 

Magicians' Dance — Robert Bieber. 

Fire and Smoke Dance — Betty Shil- 
lott, Victoria Turco. 

Fortune Dance — Charles Sharman. 

Rain and ISunshime Dunce — Irma 
Sholley, Ruth Wix. 

Genie Dance — Richard McCurdy, 
George Moore. 

Lamp Dance — June Hollinger, Vir- 
ginia Goodman. 

Sultan Dance — Margaret Cox, Rae 
Sechrist. 

Court Dance — Rosanna Brandt, 
Phyllis Deitzler, Mary Herr. 

Finale — Lucille Koons, Phyllis 
Deitzler, Mary Herr. 

Committees on Arrangements: 

Queen and Court- — Esther Hender- 
son. 

Music — Professor E. P. Rutledge. 
Finance — Dr. M. L. Stokes. 



Philokosmians Set 
For Anniversary 



(Continued from Page 1) 



Reber, Harry M,iller, Edward Mc- 
Ferren, Mary Mehaffey, Bruce Soud- 
ers, and John Chambers. After the 
j?lay a dance will be held in the gym. 

Following May Day, the members 
and their dates will journey to Galen 
JJall, near Wernersville, where festiv- 
ities will begin at 7 o'clock with a 
banquet, followed at 8 by the formal 
dance. The dancers will be "sent" by 
the music of Jack Adams who played 
for last week's Junior Prom. Chaper- 
ones for the dance will be Dr. and 
Mrs. Andrew Bender, Dr. and Mrs. 
G. A. Ritchie, Dr. and Mrs. Black. 

President Dressier wishes to thank 
for their support and cooperation, all 
of his committees, the chairmen of 
which are: Orchestra, Barney Bent- 
zel; Location and Dinner, Lynn Kitz- 
miller; Invitations and Programs, 
Bob Hackman; Play, Marlin Espen- 
shade; Alumni and Seating, Max 
Fluck; Finance, Donald Bartley; 
Favors, Dick Bell; Play-Dance, Harry 
Miller; Chaperones and Transporta- 
tion, Robert Breen. 



Throne and Campus Decorations — 
Phoebe Geyer, David Gockley, and 
committee. 

Publicity and Program — Mr. P. L. 
Clements. 
Prologue — Dr. George G. Struble. 
Make-up — Dr. George G. Struble. 
Assisting in Dance Technique — Es- 
ther Henderson. 

Flowers — Day Students. 
Tickets and Ground Management. — 
John Dressier and committee. 

Committee on Properties — Mr. J. 
W. Esbenshade, Margaret Bordwell, 
and committee. 



BOMBERGER'S RESTAURANT 

Formerly The Pine Tree Grill 
Visit with Toby after the B. B. 
Games 

Sodas, Sundaes, Milk Shakes, Eats 



Call BERNSTEIN'S 

For High Quality of Cut Flowers 
and Corsage Work 

LEBANON 592 



Davis Pharmacy 

103 W. Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 



Kalozeteans Plan 
Consolation Dance 

A dance will be held by the Kalo- 
zetean literary society on Saturday, 
May, 10, n the alumni gymnasium. 
Dancing will last from 8 to 12. 

The dance has been scheduled to 
provide entertainment for those per- 
sons not attending the Philo Anniver- 
sary. President Theodore Ciamillo 
states all are invited to attend. 



Students Vie In 
Competitive Exams 

(Continued from Page 1) 



The scholarship awards available 
to either College or Conservatory 
students include one full-tuition 
scholarship, amounting to $1,100, or 
$275 per year, which will be awarded 
to the student receiving the highest 
rating; ten scholarships of $400, or 
$100 per year, which will be awarded 
to ranking contestants who compete 
for boarding school awards; and three 
scholarships of $200, or $50 a year, 
to be awarded day-student contest- 
ants. 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture & Floor Coverings 
Kelvinator Electric 
Refrigerators 
Hoover Electric Sweepers 
Easy Washers 
Westinghouse Electric 
Ranges 
R. C. A. Radios 

FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
Phone 7-5141 Annville, Pa. 



D. L. Saylor & Sons 

Contractors and Builders 

Dealers in 

Lumber, Millwork and 
Coal 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Books, Gifts, School 
Supplies 

ESBENSHADE'S 

41 N. Eighth Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 



J> tu> 

W6m -iiimlitMMlil 



THE CAMPUS CHOICE! 

Arrow White Shirts are the best white shirts 
a college man can wear. We stock a complete se- 
lection of these famous shirts. 

$2.00 $2.25 $2.50 

Sold exclusively by 





SgjgilgllglglglSillllllgllSlgigiaSiSlliHglglSHglll 
REMEMBER— Activity cards for 
the May Day baseball game. 



This Specialty For This 
Week: 

Excellent Assortment of 
Mother's Day Cards 

JEANETTE'S 

Main Street - - - Annville 









J 











Be Ready for the 
May Day Weekend 
SEE US FIRST 



Karl's 



Main Street 



Annville, Pa. 




Our little Prayer 

May there be the Sun 
May there be a Crowd 
And may you not Ft> r ^ 



The Pennv/ay 



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